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Middlebury College Bulletin 

Mlddlebury College 

The Women’s College of Middlelmry 

June , 1940 Middlebury, Vt< 



16 —Monday, Freshman Week begins. 

17-18—Tuesday**Wednesday, Registration. 

19 —Thursday (9:30 a.m.) President’s ad' 

dress, Mead Memorial Chapel. 

20 —Friday (8:00 a . m .) Recitations begin. 


26 —Saturday, Football Holiday. 

November . 

3.6 —Saturday, Alumni Homecoming Day. 

28 —Thursday, Thanksgiving Day Holiday. 


18 —Wednesday (11:00 a.m.) 




3 —Friday (8:00 a.m.) j . 

24 - 31 —Friday'Friday, Mid-year Examinations. 
31 —Friday, First Semester ends. 


3 —Monday (8:00 a.m.) Second Semester 

begins. ' 

14'16—Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Winter 
Carnival Holidays. 


22 —Saturday (11:00 a.m.) | 

1 Spring 

April [ 

1 —Tuesday (8:00 a.m.) j 

-Saturday'Sunday, Junior Week Holidays 
-Wednesday, Classes end. 

-Thursday, Comprehensive Examinations 
for Seniors and Undergraduate Read' 
ing Period begin. 

-Friday, Memorial Day Holiday. 




) Comprehensive examina' 
Itions for Seniors and 
[Undergraduate Reading 
J Period, continued. 

3 —Thursday, Freshman Required C01 


6'12—Friday'Thursday, Final Examinations, 

14 —Saturday, Class Day. 

15 —Sunday, Baccalaureate. 

16 —Monday, Commencement. 


I 94 O. 




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Catalogue Number 
for 1941-42 

Middlelmry College 

The Women’s College of Middlelmry 

The Bulletin is published by Middlebury College monthly from November to June at 
Middlebury, Vt. . . . Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office, Middlebury, Vt., 
under act of Congress, Aug. 24 , 1912 . Middlebury College Press, W. Storrs Lee, Editor 

June, 1940 No. 1 

Volume XXXV 

Table of Contents 




Faculty and Officers 


I. History 


II. Organization and Purpose 


III. The Campus 


IV. College Life 


V. Admissions 

2 3 

VI. Expenses and Scholarships 


VII. Curriculum 


VIII. Graduate Work 


IX. Publications 


X. Alumni 

4 1 

XI. Future Plans 


XII. Departments and Courses of Instruction 




Scratch hoard illustrations hy Edward Sanborn 



Paul D. Moody, d.d., ll.d. 

President of the College 


Redfield Proctor, m.s., ll.d Proctor 

Engineer; Ex-Governor of Vermont; President of the Corporation and Chairman 
of the Board 

tG eorge H. V. Allen, c.e. Fair Haven 

President, Allen National Bank; Secretary and Treasurer of the Corporation 

John E. Weeks, a.m., ll.d. 

Ex-Governor of Vermont 


Frank C. Partridge, ll.d. 

Chairman of the Board, Vermont Marble Company 


Sanford H. Lane, a.b. 

Vice President, Gotham Advertising Company 

Hew York, N, Y. 

Percival Wilds, a.b., ll.b. 

Lawyer, Chamberlin, Kafer, Wilds & Jube 

Hew York , M Y. 

Hall P. McCullough, a.b., ll.b. 

Lawyer, Davis, Polk, Wardwell, Gardiner & Reed 

Hew York , H- Y. 

Albert H. Wiggin, ll.d. 

Hew York, H Y. 

Samuel B. Botsford, a.b., ll.b. 

General Manager, Buffalo Chamber of Commerce 

Buffalo , M Y. 

Elbert S. Brigham, b.s., m.s. 

President, National Life Insurance Company 


Allen H. Nelson, a.b., m.a. 

Winter Park , Fla. 

Albert D. Mead, a.m., ph.d., sc.d. 

Brown University 

Providence, R. I. 

Carl A. Mead, a.b., ll.b. 

Lawyer, Shearman & Sterling 

Hew York, H Y. 

Egbert C. Hadley, a.b., b.s. 

Engineer, Remington Arms Company 

Southport, Conn. 

JCarlton H. Simmons, b.s. 

Newton, Abbe & Co. 

Boston, Mass. 

*Stewart Ross, m.d. 


*Harold D. Leach, a.b. 

Vice-President and Treasurer, George B. Graff Company 

Cambridge, Mass. 


*Leighton T. Wade, b.s., ll.b. 

Lawyer, Hornburg, Andrews & Wade 

*Elbert C. Cole, a.b., m.s., ph.d. 

Professor, Williams College 

*Joseph P. Kasper, b.s. 

Executive Vice-president, R. H. Macy &£ Co., Inc. 

J. J. Fritz, b.s. 

Business Manager, Ass’t Secretary of the Corporation 

R. D. Hope, ll.b. 

Assistant Treasurer of the Corporation 

Olean, K Y. 
Williamstown, Mass. 
Hew York , K Y. 


Mrs. Joseph K. Milliken, b.s., m.a., Chairman 
Mrs. William S. Burrage, a.b. 

Mrs. Ruth Collins Chase, a.b.I f 
Miss Marion Gary, a.b. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Parker Andrews, a.b., m.a.I f 
Mrs. William H. Wills, a.b.I f 

Horton , Mass. 
Old Bennington 

Dean Eleanor S. Ross** Allen H. Nelson J 

President Paul D. Moody** Albert D. MeadJ 

Stewart RossJ 

*Elected on nomination by the Alumni. "[Term Trustee 

If Representing the Alumnae **Ex-Officio 

^Representing the Trustees 


Corporation Committees 

Albert D. Mead 


Elbert C. Cole Harold D. Leach 


Redfield Proctor* 

President Paul D. Moody* 

John E. Weeks 

George H. V. Allen 

Frank C. Partridge 
Egbert C. Hadley 
Carl A. Mead 

Hall P. McCullough 
Elbert S. Brigham 
Frank C. Partridge 


Redfield Proctor* 

George H. V. Allen 
Percival Wilds 
Carlton H. Simmons 

President Paul D. Moody* George H. V. Allen* 

Ernest C. Bryant f 

Sanford H. Lane Leighton T. Wade 

Harold D. Leach Stewart Ross 

Joseph P. Kasper 

Albert D. Mead 
Allen H. Nelson 


Carl A. Mead 
Stewart Ross 

George H. V. Allen 

Percival Wilds 
Allen H. Nelson 


Carl A. Mead 
Sanford H. Lane 

Elbert C. Cole 

*Ex Officio. 

fRepresenting the Faculty. First on the list is Chairman. 


Faculty and Officers 

Paul Dwight Moody, d.d., ll.d. 

President ( 1921 ) 

3 South Street 

John Highberger Patterson, a.b., m.a., ph.d. 

D can of Men and Associate Professor of Economics ( 1938 ) 

2 Storrs Avenue 

Eleanor Sybil Ross, a.b., a.m. 

Dean of the Women’s College (1915) 

6 Storrs Avenue 

Charles Albertus Adams, b.s., a.m. 

Professor of Education (1923) 

39 Seminary Street 

George Akerstrom, a. b. 

Instructor in Physical Education (1935) 

15 South Pleasant Street 

George William Allen, b.a., m.a. 

Instructor in American Literature (1939) 

John Thayer Andrews, a.m. 

Assistant Professor of Philosophy (1936) 

4 Storrs Avenue 

Laurence Barrett, b.a. 

Instructor in English (1940) 

121 South Main Street 

Benjamin Harlow Beck, a.b. 

Professor of Physical Education for Men and Coach of 

Varsity Footfall and Basketball (1928) 

45 South Street 

Henry Ward Bedford, a.m. 

Associate Professor of Music (1936) 

Cornwall Road 

Douglas Stowe Beers, ph.d. 

Professor of English (1925) 

27 Weybridge Street 

Lea Binand, brevet superieur 

Assistant Professor of French (1929) 

Le Chateau 

Walter Thompson Bogart, a.b., m.a. 

Associate Professor of Political Science (1937) 

119 South Main Street 

Claude Louis Bourcier, agrege de l’universite 
Associate Professor of French (1937) 

89 Main Street 

John Gerald Bowker, b.s., ed.m. 

Associate Professor of Mathematics (1926) 

14 Adirondack View 

Mary Narcissa Bowles, a.m. 

Instructor in Home Economics and 

Assistant Dietitian (1924) 

Battell Cottage 

Jennie Hannah Bristol 

Registrar (1912) 

120 South Main Street 

Arthur Milton Brown, a.b. 

Professor of Physical Education and 

Director of Athletics for Men (1918) 

126 South Main Street 

Richard Lindley Brown, a.m. 

Associate Professor of Engl ish (1931) 

33 South Street 

Mya T. Bruno, b. es l. 

Instructor in French (1937) 

Le Chateau 


Ernest Calvin Bryant, s.b., sc.d. 

Professor Emeritus of Physics (1895) 

13 South Street 

Frank William Cady, a.m., b.litt. (oxon.) 

Professor of Engl ish (1909) 

57 South Street 

Alan Carter 

Instructor in Music (1939) 

Cross Street 

Juan Centeno, a.b., m.d. 

Professor of Spanish and Director of the Spanish School (1931) 

60 Washington Street 

Allen Marshall Cline, ph.d. 

Proctor Professor of American History (1920) 18 South Pleasant Street 

Reginald Lansing Cook, a.b., a.m., b.a. (oxon.) 
Professor of American Literature (1929) 

105 South Main Street 

Ellsworth Bedinger Cornwall, b.a., ll.b. 

Lecturer in Political Science (1928) 

Deermeadow Farm 

William Gregory Craig, b.a. 

Assistant Director of Admissions (1939) 

35 Weybridge Street 

Alfred Mitchell Dame, a.m. 

Professor of Latin and Greek (1928) 

5 Storrs Avenue 

Robert Davis, a.b., a.m., s.t.b., d.d. 

Lecturer in Biblical Literature (1937) 

The Gables 

John Perley Davison, a.m. 

Associate Professor of History (1923) 

The Gables 

Dan Peaslee Dickinson 

Instructor in Music (1939) 

Battell Block 

Harry Moore Fife, a.b., a.m. 

Professor of Economics (1925) 

8 Daniel Chipman Park 

Stephen Albert Freeman, ph.d. 

Professor of French and Dean of the French School (1925) 

24 South Street 

Jay Jacob Fritz, b.s. 

Business Manager and Assistant Secretary of the Corporation (1924) 77 Main Street 

Ida Virginia Gibson, b.s., m.a. 

Assistant Professor of Home Economics (1933) 

Jewett-Wilcox House 

Vincent Spencer Goodreds, a.b., a.m. 

Professor of Drama and Public Speaking (1928) 

122 South Main Street 

Samuel Guarnaccia, a.b. 

Instructor in Italian and Spanish (1940) 

Robert Oscar Hahn, m.a. 

Instructor in Speech (1940) 

John Fessler Haller, b.c. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry (1925) 

6 Hillcrest Avenue 

Vernon Charles Harrington, l.h.d. 

Professor Emeritus of Philosophy (1913) 

23 Weybridge Street 

Lewis Jackson Hathaway, b. mus. (On leave 1940-41 

■) , . e 

Professor of Music (1916) 

135 South Main Street 

Minnie Hayden 

Instructor Emeritus in Music (1921) 

East Middlebury 


Burt Alden Hazeltine, b.s., a.m. 

Professor of Mathematics (1924) 


Battell Block 

Waldo Heinrichs, m.a. 

Professor of Contemporary Civilization (1934) 

46 South Street 

Charles Atwood Hickcox, a.b. 

Instructor in Geology (1941) 

Robert Dugald Hope, ll.b. 

Assistant Treasurer (1914) 

7 Franklin Street 

Frank Eugene Howard, a.m., ph.d. 

Professor of Education and Psychology (1915) 

17 South Street 

Charles De Witt Howell, a.b., ph.d. 

Assistant Professor of Biology (1938) 

44 South Street 

George Hambre Hub an, b.s. 

Press Bureau Director (1940) 

Charles Hillis Kaiser, a.b., m.a., ph.d. 

Associate Professor of Philosophy (1938) 

16 Daniel Chipman Park 

John Joseph Kelly, a.m. 

Instructor in Physical Education for Men and 

Department Secretary (1936) 

Weybridge Street 

Clara Blanche Knapp, a.m. 

Professor of Home Economics (1922) 

The Homestead 

Fern Laking, b.s. 

Instructor in Physical Education for Women (1939) 

43 South Street 

Lynford Alexander Lardner, b.s., ph.d. 

Assistant Professor of Political Science (1938) 

10 Adirondack View 

William Storrs Lee, a.b. 

Editor (1930) 

Ledge Creek, Cornwall 

Samuel Earl Long well, ph.d. 

Burr Professor of Biology (1919) 

8 Hillcrest Avenue 

William Wesley McGilton, a.m., sc.d. 

Professor Emeritus of Chemistry (1892) 

21 College Street 

Laila Adelaide McNeil, a.b. 

Librarian Emeritus (1913) 

St. Johnsbury 

Rose Eleanor Martin, a.b., a.m. 

Assistant Professor of Spanish (1928) 

33 Weybridge Street 

Werner Neuse, ph.d. (On leave 1st semester) 

Associate Professor of German and Dean of the German School (1932) 21 South Street 

Russell Ackley Norton, b.s. 

Instructor in Drawing and Surveying (1940) 

Harry Goddard Owen, a.b., a.m. 

Associate Professor of English and Fine Arts, Dean of 
Bread Loaf School of English (1926) 

3 Storrs Avenue 

Wyman West Parker, a.b., m.a. 

Librarian (1938) 

121 South Main Street 

Llewellyn Rood Perkins, a.b., b.s., a.m. 

Professor of Mathematics (1914) 

10 Hillcrest Avenue 


Perley Chesman Perkins, a.m. 

Assistant Professor of English and Coach of Debate (1923) 12 Adirondack View 

Pamelia Smith Powell 

Secretary to the President, Administrative Secretary and Recorder of the 

Language Schools (1921) 118 South Main Street 

James Stuart Prentice, a.b., a.m. 

Associate Professor of Economics (1931) 35 South Street 

Naomi Price 

Assistant Registrar (1923) 29 Pleasant Street 

Albert Ranty, b.s., a.m. 

Associate Professor of French (1925) 28 South Street 

Mary Seelye Rosevear, b.s. 

Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women (1924) 2 Park Street 

Paul Rusby, a.b., a.m. 

Associate Professor of Economics (1930) 6 Daniel Chipman Park 

Bruno Moritz Schmidt, a.b., a.m. (On leave 2nd semester) 

Associate Professor of Geology (1925) 38 South Street 

Russell George Sholes, a.b., a.m. (On leave i940'4i) 

Professor of Sociology (1927) 10 Adirondack View 

Everett Skillings, a.m. 

Professor of German (1909) 41 South Street 

Phelps Nash Swett, s.b., a.m. 

Professor of Geography and Drawing and Surveying (1909) 49 South Street 

Ruth Wood Temple, a.b. 

Assistant Dean of Women (1922) Pearsons Hall 

Perley Conant Voter, a.m. 

Professor of Chemistry (1912) 20 College Street 

Rex Nathaniel Webster, a.b., ph.d. 

Assistant Professor of Biology (1938) 51 Washington Street 

Theodore Christlieb Weiler, b.a., ph.d. 

Assistant Professor of Sociology (1940) 

Charles Francis Wiiiston, b.a., m.a., b.d. 

Lecturer in Philosophy (1938) 5 South Street 

Raymond Henry White, a.m. 

Professor of Latin (1909) 4 Hillcrest Avenue 

Viola Chittenden White, b.a., m.a., ph.d. 

Curator of the Abcrnethy Library (1933) 10 College Street 

Edgar Jolls Wiley, b.s., ed.m. 

Director of Admissions and Personnel for Men and 

Alumni Secrctaiy (1913) Middlebury Inn and Brandon 

Ellen Elizabeth Wiley, a.b. 

Associate Professor of Mathematics (1923) • Middlebury Inn and Brandon 

Mary Alberta Williams, a.b. 

Director of Admissions for Women (1938) Hillside Cottage 

Benjamin Franklin Wissler, b.s., a.m. 

Associate Professor of Physics (1930) 25 College Street 

Ennis Bryan Womack, ph.d. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry (1930) 4 Daniel Chipman Park 


Charles Baker Wright, a.m., litt.d. 

Professor Emeritus of Rhetoric and English Literature (1885) 2 4 Daniel Chipman Park 

Theodore Henry Zaremba, b.a. 

Lecturer in Economics (1940) 105 South Main Street 

Mary Caroline Dutton, a.m. 

Dietitian (1918) Battell Cottage 

Mrs. Janet W. Kingsley 

Supervisor of Dormitories of the Men’s College (1934) 

Earl Krantz 

Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds (1938) 

Mrs. Amy T. Smith 

Supervisor of Dormitories of Women’s College (1936) 

Note: Dates in parenthesis refer to year of first appointment. 

Gifford Hall 
Forest Hall 




Middlebury College was not founded to give voice to any special religious, social, 
or political creed. It was indigenous, a product of 19th century democracy, financed 
from the thin purses of local citizens, and expressive of multiform culture brought 
from southern New England. 

A miller, two lawyers, a doctor, and a President of Yale University conceived the 
first plan for Middlebury College on the night of September 30, 1798. The miller 
was Gamaliel Painter, whose name the oldest college building in Vermont still bears; 
the lawyers, Seth Storrs, donor of the campus of the men’s college, and Samuel Miller 
who entertained the group at this original meeting; the doctor, Darius Matthews, a 
probate judge as well as physician; and the Yale President, the great Timothy 

Some thirty log cabins and frame houses, surrounded by wilderness, comprised 
the settlement at Middlebury in 1798. No road had yet been built to the pioneer 
village. The State of Vermont as a part of the Union was only seven years old and its 
Legislature still roved from town to town for its annual meeting. Grist and saw mills, 
a few shops for mechanics and blacksmiths, a rough inn, and a brewery offered the 
principal commercial accent to the village. A church had not even been constructed. 
Still the establishment of a college, as well as a grammar school, seemed imperative to 
these immigrants from Connecticut. 

President Dwight, in his visit of a single night, helped to outline a plan for pro¬ 
cedure, but it took two years to persuade the Legislature that the request for founding 
a college in this wilderness should be honored. A charter was finally granted on 


November 1, 1800, and Jeremiah Atwater, a Yale graduate, appointed President; 
then breaking all precedent for haste, seven students were admitted the following 
day and Middlebury was under way, lodged in a building just completed for the 
Addison County Grammar School. President Atwater and one tutor comprised the 
entire administrative and teaching staff. And under them the first student graduated 
in August, 1802. 

Greek and Latin were the piece de resistance of the curriculum in those early years. 
Mathematics—ranging from “vulgar arithmetic” to trigonometry,—history, geog- 
raphy, natural philosophy, astronomy, rhetoric, law, logic, metaphysics, and ethics 
rounded out a four-year program, with vocational purpose noted in such courses as 
navigation and surveying. A disciplinary system, based on the temper of the law of 
Moses and the text of Yale College rules and regulations, kept a student’s nose to the 
academic grindstone. As occasion for new rules of conduct arose, they were properly 
phrased, and appropriate fines attached: fifty cents for gambling, intemperance, or 
dancing; two cents for chapel absence; twelve cents for possessing firearms; for dog' 
earing a library book one cent; or twenty-five cents for re-lending a library book. 
Students were their own janitors, laid their own hearth fires, lugged their water from 
out-door cisterns, often cooked their own meals. Daily chapel prayers before dawn 
began the day and a daily chapel service at dusk ended it. 

It was distinctly a man’s college. Women were not even admitted inside the rail 
fence which surrounded the campus protectively. Yet the village of Middlebury did 
not neglect the education of women. Within three years after the men’s college was 
started a “Female Academy,” one of the first in America, was established here, and 
it was in Middlebury that Emma Hart (Willard) opened her first school for girls and 
wrote what has been called the Magna Carta for higher education of women. Although 
the College did not become coeducational for over eighty years after it was founded, 
the tradition for women’s education was strongly fixed at an early date. 

Under Jeremiah Atwater, whose fame for scholarship and discipline spread abroad, 
Middlebury was not slow in growth and that growth continued under his successors 
Henry Davis (1809-1817), and Joshua Bates (1818-1839). After an extended 
debate over whether the College should be located on Mt. Nebo (Chipman Hill), 
Aqueduct Hill, near the present Country Club, or on Storrs Hill, the latter was 
finally chosen and New College, or Painter Hall, was built in 1815 by Middlebury 
citizens, each contributing his quota of lumber, nails, glass, hardware, and cartage. 

The stone chapel was added in 1836, the peak year of enrollment during the 
century. In those thirty-six years, the College had grown nearly to the size of Harvard 
and with a comparable reputation. But during that year when success seemed most 
phenomenal, progress was suddenly stunted by awkward and blundering conflict 
over religious status. From a local dispute it flared into a County and State-wide 
controversy. The College came to be known as a stronghold of a new kind of radical 
evangelism. In three years nearly two-thirds of the students left. 

Benjamin Labaree confronted this situation in 1840 and for twenty-six years 
labored to build up the enrollment and financial standing. He pushed through several 
successful drives; Starr Hall was built in 1861 and rebuilt after a disastrous fire dur¬ 
ing the Christmas holidays of 1864. The College was beginning to regain its rank of 
the ’3o’s when the Civil War thoroughly undid most of his constructive labors. 


During the less successful administrations of Harvey D. Kitchel (1866-1873), 
Calvin D. Hulbert (1875-1880), and Cyrus Hamlin, (1880-1885), the registrar 
tion wavered from the low sixties into the fifties and forties, touching a low of thirty' 
eight students in 1882. From that date to the present, the trend has been upward 
almost annually. 

In spite of repeated earlier appeals, women were not admitted until 1883, after 
the alumni had petitioned for the change. Eight years later the first dormitory, Battell 
Hall, was opened. The status of women as part of Middlebury College remained 
somewhat indefinite until 1902 when a State legislative act made possible the form' 
ing of a separate women’s college. 

Ezra Brainerd, who stepped from a professorship of Physics and Applied Mathe' 
matics to the presidency in 1885, did much to raise the scholastic standards of the 
College. “My ideal of a college,’’ he asserted, “is one that insists on a complete sym' 
metrical knowledge of the fundamental laws of all nature, a comprehensive survey of 
the best in all literature, and a general acquaintance with the great principles that 
should regulate all human conduct. ...” 

Working on a platform that stressed scholarship he built up Middlebury from a 
struggling institution of little academic stamina and an enrollment of forty'four to an 
influential College of well over two hundred. Under him the Starr Library (1900) 
and Warner Science Hall (1901) were constructed and the building program which 
he started was continued on a much larger scale by his successor, John M. Thomas 

Afraid that Middlebury might become land'bound like many other colleges, 
President Thomas secured the acres on which the athletic field and women’s campus 
are now located. Battell Cottage (1908), McCullough Gymnasium (1910), Pear' 
sons Hall (1911), the Chemistry Building (1913),Hepburn Hall (1916),and the 
Mead Chapel (1916) were built in succession under his plan for expansion. One of 
his greatest contributions was making friends for the College, who contributed 
liberally of their wealth. Joseph Battell, who at his death left his mountain estate to 
Middlebury, is to be numbered foremost among these. 

In 1921 Dr. Thomas turned over to Paul D. Moody a College of nearly five hundred 
students, double the number in 1908, as well as a College immeasurably more 
wealthy in endowment and buildings. 

From the day of his inauguration, President Moody stressed Scholarship, not 
Numbers. The registration has increased appreciably, but it has been strictly 
limited, keeping a balance between the enrollment and equipment, staff, dormitories, 
and endowment. The Chateau (1925), the Music Studio (1925), Hospital (1925), 
two new wings on the Library (1928), Forest Hall (1936), Gifford Hall (1940), 
and Munroe Hall (1941) are the principal additions in buildings made during this 
administration. Since 1931 the women’s college has been officially known as “The 
Women’s College of Middlebury.” 

The specialized summer schools have grown from the modest beginning of a 
German session with a handful of students in 1915, to schools of French, Spanish, 
Italian, German, and English with a total enrollment almost as large as that of the 
regular session. A Music Center affiliated with the language schools was established 
in 1938. 

Mead Chapel 


Organization and Purpose 

Middlebury College and the Women’s College of Middlebury are two affiliated 
institutions, governed by the same board of Trustees, having the same president, and 
occupying many of the same buildings. Although the two Colleges are not operated 
as a coeducational unit, one curriculum is common to both, and where the subject or 
class registration do not warrant separate recitation periods, men and women attend 
the same classes. Both Colleges are commonly referred to as Middlebury; both grant the 
Bachelor of Arts degree for undergraduate work; both are privately endowed, with 
permanent funds totaling $4,250,000. 

Entrance requirements and methods of admission of the two Colleges differ as 
widely as in separate men’s and women’s institutions in other parts of New Eng¬ 
land. Living expenses vary somewhat, since the fraternities operate their own houses 
and the sororities have no residences. Women are governed by social and dormitory 
regulations entirely different from those of the men. 

Government of the two Colleges is by one self-perpetuating board of Trustees 
entitled “The President and Fellows of Middlebury College.’’ The Alumni body 
is represented by five Trustees, and an Advisory Committee elected by the Alumnae 
co-operates with the Trustees in making suggestions concerning the operation of the 
Women’s College. 


Since its founding in 1800, Middlebury has been a College of liberal arts; this 
traditional thesis has been adapted to modern education and the curriculum is 
organized to provide students with a comprehensive and balanced knowledge of the 


sciences, language and literature, history and philosophy, social, political, and 
economic institutions. A threefold program for each student is stressed: intensive 
work in one field of planned study, in which a student takes a comprehensive examina" 
tion during the senior year; a survey of many subjects as they relate to this field of 
concentration; the study of cultural courses to give breadth and perspective. 

The desirability of carefully mapping out one’s lifework is impressed upon all 
students, and College instructors give fully of their time and advice in aiding students 
to a wise arrangement of studies which may lead to a development of mind and 
personality as well as toward some particular field of service. 

“To College With a Purpose,” a bulletin suggesting desirable high school and 
college courses for some fifty careers, is published in two editions, for men and 
women. Any student attending or expecting to attend Middlebury should consult 
this publication. Typical among the careers for which curricular preparation is out" 
lined are: Accounting, Advertising, Architecture, Banking, Broadcasting, Business, 
Chemical Research, Dentistry, Dietetics, Diplomacy, Dramatics, Educational Ad" 
ministration, Foreign Service, Foreign Trade, Forestry, Hotel Management, Interior 
Decoration, Journalism, Law, Library Work, Medicine, Ministry, Musical Direct' 
ing, Philology, Physical Education, Psychiatry, Public Administration, Secretarial 
Work, Social Service, Statistical Work, Teaching. 

Middlebury has no vocational or professional schools and it must be borne in mind 
that little specific preparation for the above careers is offered; but courses are so out" 
lined that the liberal arts curriculum will contribute most beneficially to work in a 
chosen field. 

A vocational guidance bookshelf in the recreational reading room of the library is 
accessible to all, and furnishes further detail on preparation for prospective careers. 
Specialists in vocational work are frequently brought to the College for lectures and 
consultation, and interviews with placement officials are arranged by the Director of 
Admissions and Personnel in the men’s College and by the Dean of the Women’s 

A co-operative plan with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology enables 
students wishing specialized and advanced scientific training, as well as the liberal 
education, to spend three years at Middlebury, followed by two at the Institute. At 
the end of this period of five years the degrees from both institutions are conferred. 


During the summer, the campus is occupied by graduate schools of French, Italian, 
and Spanish. A School of German is located at Bristol and a School of English at 
Bread Loaf. The Music Center, on the campus, serves all the Schools. Each school is 
an independent unit with a separate administrative staff, dormitories, classrooms, 
and social centers. Students are permitted to speak only a foreign language. The 
Schools have no affiliation with the regular session of the College, except that the 
Deans of the Schools are on the year'round staff. 

Following the six'week session of the School of English, a Writers’ Conference of 
two weeks is held at Bread Loaf. 

Inquiries regarding the Language Schools should be addressed to Mrs. Pamelia 
Powell, Administrative Secretary and Recorder of the Language Schools. 


Tke Campus 

Middlebury College and the Women’s College of Middlebury are located on a 
broad hill overlooking a typical Vermont village,a wide sweep of Champlain Valley, 
the Green Mountains to the east and the Adirondacks to the west. A highway divides 
the campus, with the principal women’s dormitories on one side and the men’s on the 
other. Most of the permanent College buildings are constructed of gray limestone or 
white marble, colonial in architecture and consistent with the extensive campus 
and mountain setting. Until the entire construction plan for the Women’s College is 
completed, both men and women will continue to use the same library, recitation and 
administration halls. 

The campus is one of the largest in the world, with about 250 acres for buildings, 
athletic grounds, and Otter Creek shoreline, and a mountain campus of 15,000 acres 
including some of the highest peaks in the State. The United States Government has 
taken over the title to an adjacent area, formerly owned by the College, as part of the 
Green Mountain National Forest. Both tracts are used by students for outings, winter 
sports, and week-end trips to lodges. 

The offices of the Deans, the Registrar, the Director of Admissions for Women, 
Alumnae Secretary, and Editor are on the first floor of Painter Hall, oldest Middle¬ 
bury building. Most of the other administration offices are in Old Chapel, which also 
provides classrooms for several departments. Warner Science Hall houses the depart¬ 
ments of Physics, Geology and Geography, Biology, Drawing and Surveying; and the 
Chemistry Building, the Department of Chemistry. In Munroe Hall, to be completed 
in January 1941, the Department of Mathematics and most of the social science and 
language departments will be located. Classrooms, offices, and the library of the 
French Department are on the first floor of the Chateau. 

The headquarters for the Department of Music are in the Music Studio, where 
private rooms for vocal and instrumental practice, as well as a hall for Glee Club, 
Band, and Choir rehearsals are located. Curricular and extracurricular work con¬ 
nected with play production and public speaking is carried on in the Playhouse on 
Weybridge Street. In the McCullough Gymnasium are a basketball court, audi¬ 
torium, offices, and locker rooms. Specified hours are scheduled for the use of the 
Gymnasium by men and women. Daily assembly and Sunday vespers are held in 
Mead Memorial Chapel. 

The Starr Library contains the usual reference, reserve, and periodical rooms. In 
addition there are seminar rooms for classes, special rooms containing fine arts books 
and equipment, the Middleburiana and local history collections, and the Sheldon 
Collection of 2,500 coins. A recreational reading room is a particular feature of the 
Library. Students have free access to the main stacks which contain 131,000 volumes 
in all fields of knowledge. The Library is designated as a depository and receives 
documents for permanent preservation from the federal government. The private 
library of Dr. Julian W. Abemethy, comprising one of the best collections of Ameri¬ 
can Literature in the coimtry, is shelved in the east wing of the building. 


Painter, Hepburn, and Gifford Halls are the three men’s dormitories. All rooms are 
provided with single beds, mattresses, desks, chiffoniers, and chairs. Bedding, 
pillows, and other accessories are furnished by occupants. A uniform charge of $120 
a year includes janitor service, heat, and a limited amount of electricity determined 
by monthly meter readings. Two students occupy each suite of two or three rooms, 
though there are single rooms in Gifford and Painter Halls. Showers and toilet rooms 
are conveniently located on each floor. All dormitories are fireproof. 

The Freshman Commons is located in Gifford Hall and men’s social rooms in both 
Hepburn and Gifford. All members of the freshman class are required to board at the 
Commons and through a plan for rotation of seating, opportunity is offered for meet" 
ing classmates. The Commons is managed by the College Dietitian. 

In assigning rooms, preference is given to students in College in order of classes. 
A drawing for rooms is held early in May, and an advance payment of five dollars on 
room rent must be made to the Dean at that time. Incoming students desiring rooms 
may secure reservations by sending an advance deposit of five dollars to the Director 
of Admissions and Personnel. No reservations may be cancelled after August 1 with" 
out forfeiture of the deposit. Students reserving rooms are responsible for the year’s 
rent. All rooms are assigned subject to the regulations of the College as to student 
residences, and occupants are liable for any damage to the dormitory and its furnish" 
ings. The halls are ready for occupancy by students on the first day of registration 
following the summer vacation period. The Dean or a duly designated representative 
of the College has the right to inspect at any time rooms occupied by students. 


Eight residence halls and cottages of varying sizes are provided for undergraduate 
women. Those on the campus are: Forest Hall, Pearsons Hall, Battell Cottage, Hill" 
crest, Hillside Cottage, and the Chateau. The Home Management House on Wey" 
bridge Street, known as The Homestead, is a typical New England home, the interior 
of which has been remodelled so that it admirably meets the needs of Home Econom" 
ics 35. A Cooperative House on South Main Street accommodates eleven women 
who, under the direction of a member of the Home Economics Department, serve 
their own meals and care for their own rooms. 

In assigning rooms, preference is given to students in College in order of classes. 
An assignment is made about May 1. Incoming studencs cannot be assigned for a 
shorter period than one year. All rooms are subject to the regulations of the College 
as to student residences, and occupants are liable for any damage to their room or its 
furniture. The students’ rooms in each hall or cottage are single or double and are 
supplied with necessary furnishings. Application for a room in a College house 
together with $10 advance payment for room rent should be made to the Dean of 
Women. No reservations are made without this deposit. This sum will be refunded 
if the room is not desired, provided notice of withdrawal is given before August 1. 

The Playhouse 


College Life 


Directly preceding the opening of College a three-day “Freshman Week” is 
scheduled. The program, aimed to assist Freshmen in their adjustments to the College 
community, includes an informal assembly of the class on the opening evening, 
registration, receptions and social gatherings, orientation lectures, physical examina- 
tions, and training in use of the library. Each student is assigned to a faculty adviser 
who assists in making out a program of studies. 


The proximity of the men’s and women’s colleges and the relatively small size of 
both permit participation in a variety of extracurricular activities by all under' 
graduates. Frequent dances, theatrical productions, intercollegiate games, debates, 
week-end mountain trips, musicals, and lectures are scheduled throughout the year. 
Both Colleges also participate in the annual Winter Carnival. 

No metropolitan entertainment is within easy access of Middlebury, but artists 
and lecturers are brought to the campus under the sponsorship of an Entertainment 
Committee, Departments, and other organizations. John Mason Brown, Pierre de 
Lanux, Robert Frost, the Hart House String Quartet, Barrere String Ensemble, Ver¬ 
mont Symphony Orchestra, Dorothy Thompson are typical of the lecturers and 
performers appearing each year. 



Students are required to attend daily chapel assemblies, conducted by the Presi¬ 
dent, as well as Sunday Vesper services led by men distinguished in educational 
fields. Among the Vesper speakers to appear during the current year are: Henry 
Hallam Tweedy, Yale Divinity School; James Lukens McConaughy, President, 
Wesleyan University; J. Edgar Park, President, Wheaton College; Charles R. 
Brown, Dean Emeritus, Yale Divinity School; Robert C. Clothier, President, 
Rutgers University; Grant Noble, Williamstown, Mass.; Paul Scherer, New York 
City; Rex Stowers Clements, Bryn Mawr, Pa.; Wilbur E. Saunders, Peddie School; 
William M. Lewis, President, Lafayette College; Leslie Glenn, Christ Church, 
Cambridge, Mass.; John M. Thomas, President, Norwich University; John T. 
Schroeder, Yale Divinity School; Halford E. Luccock, Yale Divinity School; Ralph 
C. Hutchison, President, Washington and Jefferson College; Lynn H. Hough, Dean, 
Drew University; Roswell G. Ham, President, Mt. Holyoke College. 


Under the direction of the College nurse and members of the men’s and women’s 
departments of Physical Education, the College aims to investigate and care for the 
health of each student. Every Freshman must present upon matriculation a health 
certificate signed by a physician. At least one physical examination is given each 
semester during the freshman year; measurements and records are kept and corrective 
exercises recommended when needed. The College reserves the right to ask the with¬ 
drawal of any student whose physical condition is not satisfactory. 

In the men’s college a three-hour course in physical education and hygiene is 
required of all Freshmen. Since the majority of men participate in intramural or 
intercollegiate sports, no curricular physical education requirements are made after 
the first year. 

In the Women’s College a similar three-hour course in physical education and 
hygiene is required of both Freshmen and Sophomores. An Infirmary is operated by 
the College for minor illness among the women. 

All cases of illness are reported immediately to the College nurse who co-operates 
with local physicians. Porter Hospital is fully equipped to accommodate any type of 
case. The health fee entitles each student to care either at the Hospital or the In¬ 
firmary (for women) to the amount of $42.00, with the exception of doctors’ and 
nurses’ fees. 


The College furnishes each student with a pamphlet of regulations containing 
detailed information as to enrollment, attendance, scholarship, examinations, 
athletics, and student activities. The College reserves the right to exclude at any time 
students , whom because of misconduct or poor academic standing it regards as undesirable — 
without assigning any further reason therefor; in such cases the fees due or which may have been 
paid in advance to the College will not be refunded or remitted , in whole or in part, and neither 
the College nor any of its officers shall be under any liability whatsoever for such exclusion. 


Societies common to both campuses are the Combined Glee Club and Choir, 
Der Deutche Verein, El Club Espanol, the English Club, Le Cercle F rangais, the Mourn 


tain Club, the Orchestra, Phi Beta Kappa. The weekly newspaper, Middlebury 
Campus , and the College yearbook, The Kaleidoscope, are also jointly edited and 
managed by men and women. 


Organizations exclusively for men are the Athletic Council, the Band, Black 
Panther Serenaders, Blue Key,Debating Team,Interfratemity Council, and Wau- 
banakee Honor Society. There are eight fraternities: Alpha Sigma Phi, Beta Kappa, 
Chi Psi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Delta Upsilon, Kappa Delta Rho, Sigma Alpha, and 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

The athletic program for men includes support of varsity teams in football, base¬ 
ball, cross-country, hockey, tennis, golf, basketball, track, fencing, and winter 
sports. Competent athletic coaching is provided. One semester’s residence is 
required before students are permitted to represent the College in varsity contests. 
Intramural games are scheduled in basketball, baseball, track, golf and tennis, hand¬ 
ball, and badminton. Skiing and hockey are special features of the winter calendar. 
Guest privileges of the Middlebury Country Club golf course are available to 
students at a fee of $1.00 per semester. 

The Director of Athletics, with the Athletic Council, composed of representatives 
of the alumni, faculty, and students, supervise the sports program. The College does 
not assume legal responsibility for the expense in caring for injuries sustained by 
student athletes, while training for or participating in athletic competition. It has 
been the policy, however, to pay for expenses within reasonable limitations deter¬ 
mined by the Athletic Council. 


Organizations exclusively for women include: A Tempo Club, Athletic Associa¬ 
tion, Debating Club, Mortar Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, Student Union. There 
are seven national sororities: Alpha Xi Delta, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Mu, Pi Beta Phi, and Sigma Kappa. 

A sports program, under the direction of the Women’s Physical Education Depart¬ 
ment and the Women’s Athletic Association, includes field hockey, volleyball, 
archery, badminton, basketball, winter sports, baseball, riding, golf, and tennis. 
Guest privileges of the Middlebury Country Club golf course are available to 
students at a fee of $1.00 per semester. 


The men’s undergraduate body is governed by the Student Government Associa¬ 
tion, in which all students have a vote. There are executive, legislative and judicial 
branches of the Association. Each residence is represented in a Student Assembly. 

The Student Union, to which all undergraduate women belong, controls the con¬ 
duct of students in all matters of college life not under the jurisdiction of the Faculty. 
It aims to further a spirit of campus unity, to co-ordinate and control extracurricular 
activities, to encourage high standards of responsibility and co-operation, and to 
maintain the social standards of the College. 


Hepburn Hall 



Requirements and procedure for admission to Middlebury College and the 
Women’s College of Middlebury differ materially, as they do very commonly in 
separate men’s and women’s institutions. Applicants should note the requirements 
common to both Colleges and the specific requirements for men and women. Men 
wishing to enter should address correspondence to Mr. E. J. Wiley, Director of 
Admissions and Personnel, Middlebury College; women to Miss Mary Williams, 
Director of Admissions, Women’s College of Middlebury. 

In both Colleges, the Freshman class is limited by the capacity of the dormitories. 
This limit in the men’s college is approximately 160, in the women’s college 100. 
Preference is given to those who present a carefully planned and welHntegrated 
high school program. 

Admission is selective; ability, personality, character, and general recommenda' 
tions are as carefully considered as the school record and scores on scholastic aptitude 
and achievement tests. A satisfactory certificate of health must be presented. A per- 
sonal interview with the Director of Admissions of the respective College, or some 
representative designated by the offices, is ordinarily required. Rooms are assigned 
in order of applications accepted. 

Students may enter by certification, College Board examinations, or a combination 
of both. The definition of requirements of the College Entrance Examination Board 
is accepted as a standard for requirements in the various subjects. 

Neither College gives entrance examinations. 

A student satisfying an instructor of fitness to do so, may take a qualifying examina- 
tion in any subject of the Freshman year, which, if passed, will be accepted as 


prerequisite to the succeeding course, but will not entitle the student to college 
credit for the examination so passed. 

Certification. Candidates applying for entrance by certificate must be from ap- 
proved secondary schools, listed either by the New England College Entrance Cer¬ 
tificate Board, the Board of Regents of the State of New York, or some other state or 
regional accrediting association, acceptable to the Middlebury Committee on 

Schools in New England not upon the approved list of the New England College 
Entrance Certificate Board, but meeting its requirements in respect to curriculum, 
teaching staff, and equipment, may, for the purpose of showing their standard of cer¬ 
tification, send one or more students on certificate, if arrangements for so doing are 
concluded with the Board before April 1. Inquiries on this subject may be addressed 
to Dean William L. Machmer, Secretary of the Board, Massachusetts State College, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Students who have passed the examinations of the College Entrance Examination 
Board, or of the Board of Regents of the State of New York with satisfactory grades, 
will be credited upon certificate for all such examinations. 

Special Certification. Students who have graduated from any approved high 
school in the first third of the class and whom their principals will certify upon the 
general record of their courses rather than in individual subjects may be admitted 
provided they have satisfied the fifteen units as specified by the respective College. 
It is understood that in granting special certification for the preparatory work of 
any student, the Principal assumes the same obligation as for regular certification. 

Examinations of College Entrance Board. Men and women may enter by passing 
examinations of the College Entrance Examination Board. These will be given in 
1941 from June 14-21 at over three hundred points in this country and abroad. A list 
of these places will be published about March 1, 1941. Requests that the examina¬ 
tions be held at particular points should be transmitted to the Secretary of the 
College Entrance Examination Board not later than February 1, 194^* 

Detailed definitions of the requirements in all examination subjects are given in a 
circular of information published annually about December 1. Upon request to the 
Secretary of the College Entrance Examination Board a single copy of this document 
will be sent to any teacher without charge. In general, there will be a charge of thirty 
cents, which may be remitted in postage. 

All candidates wishing to take these examinations should make application by 
mail to the Secretary of the College Entrance Examination Board, 431 West 117th 
Street, New York, N. Y. Blank forms for this purpose will be mailed by the Secre¬ 
tary of the Board to any teacher or candidate upon request by mail. 

The applications and fees of all candidates who wish to take the examinations in 
June, 1941, should reach the Secretary of the Board not later than the dates specified 
in the following schedule: For examination centers: 

In the United States west of the Mississippi River or in Canada May 19, 1941 
Outside of the United States and Canada except in Asia May 5, 1 94 1 
In China or elsewhere in the Orient April 21, 1941 

An application which reaches the Secretary later than the scheduled date will be 
accepted only upon payment of $5 in addition to the regular examination fee of $10. 


Progressive Education Association. Middlebury is co- operating for an experimental 
period with the Progressive Education Association. In considering candidates from 
the schools approved by this Association, exceptions to the usual requirements for 
admission may be made. 


Special requirements for men are in addition to general admission requirements above for both 

Admission procedure. All inquiries with regard to admissions should be addressed 
to the Director of Admissions and Personnel. He will supply necessary admission 
forms to the applicant, and upon receipt of an application for admission will submit 
certificate forms directly to the principal of the preparatory school. Other forms are 
sent to the applicant’s references. 

Early application is advisable, since the enrollment in the freshman class is 
limited. A tentative choice of applicants is made by a series of selections. The first 
is made by the Committee on Admission about the middle of March, at which time 
records of applicants through the first half of the senior year are usually available. 
The applicant is informed as soon as he is accepted, but final action is not taken on the 
application until the preparatory school record is complete. Ordinarily the tentative 
acceptance becomes final as soon as the candidate successfully completes the work 
of the senior year. 

Certification . Fifteen units are necessary for entrance by certificate, distributed 
as follows: three required units in English, nine optional units made up from ancient 
or modern languages, mathematics, history, natural science and social science; and 
three free choice units from other approved preparatory school subjects. 

In special cases a passing grade in the free choices may be accepted from candidates 
showing outstanding preparation in the required and optional units, but the Com' 
mittee on Admission must be satisfied, on the basis of all the information available, 
that the candidate is qualified to pursue a college course. 

A unit ordinarily refers to a full year’s work in one subject, except English where 
three miits are given for four years’ work. Those who contemplate doing advanced 
work in English or a foreign language are advised to present three or preferably four 
years of Latin. Those who contemplate college work in mathematics, chemistry, 
physics, or economics should present three or four years of mathematics. For the 
M.I.T. plan four years of mathematics are advisable. There are several fields of study 
for which subjects recommended above are not essential, but those who include these 
subjects in their preparatory program will have a wider range of choice. 

Examination. Those who desire to enter entirely by examination may make appli' 
cation for admission on the basis of Plan B (examinations in four fundamental sub' 
jects, and the scholastic aptitude test), given by the College Entrance Examination 
Board at convenient points. Information on subjects to be chosen for Plan B examina' 
tions may be secured by application to the Director of Admissions and Personnel. 

Certification and Examination • Students from approved schools (as previously 
defined) who have only partial certification totaling eight units or more may make up 
deficiencies by taking “College Board’’ examinations covering the units in which 
they are not certified. No total certification for less than eight units will be con' 
sidered, but the eight units need not all be from the same school. 



Special requirements for women are in addition to general admission requirements listed 
above for both colleges . 

Procedure. Inquiries with regard to admissionto the Women’s College of Middle- 
bury should be addressed to the Director of Admissions. Forms of application will 
be furnished on request. Since many more applications are received than can be 
accepted, it is recommended that women apply a year or more in advance. 

An application fee of $5 to cover the cost of registration must be paid by every 
candidate for admission to the Women’s College, and no application is considered 
until this fee is received. This fee is not returnable under any circumstances but 
if the applicant is accepted and enters, the fee will be deducted from the first 
semester bill. In case an applicant postpones her entrance into college, the appli¬ 
cation fee may be transferred to a later year. 

Certificate forms for the secondary school record are sent to the Principal of the 
school. Tentative choice of applicants will be made as soon as possible after the 
first of May. Applicants whose entrance credits have been approved are required to 
fill out medical blanks which are supplied by the College. No candidate is finally 
admitted until the preparatory record is complete and the health requirements met. 

Every candidate for admission to the Women’s College is required to take the 
Scholastic Aptitude Test of the College Entrance Examination Board. It is recom¬ 
mended that this test be taken during the junior year in secondary school. If this is 
not possible, the test should be taken in April of the senior year unless the candidate 
is taking subject-matter examinations in June. The report of the results of the test is 
sent directly to the College, and the exact score is not revealed to the candidate. 

Application to take the Scholastic Aptitude Test should be made directly to the 
Secretary of the College Entrance Examination Board, 431 West 117th Street, 
New York, N. Y. The fee for the Scholastic Aptitude Test alone is $5 in April. If the 
test is taken in connection with other examinations in June, no additional fee is 
required; if taken alone the fee is $10. 

Detailed information concerning the April series, including dates and examination 
centers, is printed in a separate bulletin which will be mailed to any address by the 
Secretary of the College Entrance Examination Board upon receipt of a written 

For admission, the applicant must present fifteen units. A unit represents a year’s 
study in any subject in a secondary school, the class meeting four or five times a week; 
it constitutes approximately a fourth of the work which the student ordinarily 
carries in a school year. In English, however, but three units of entrance credit are 
given for the work of four years. Of the fifteen units required for entrance, eleven or 
twelve are prescribed; the remaining four or three are elective. 

The prescribed units are: 

English (4 years) 
Foreign Language 



Plane Geometry 
Laboratory Science 

3 units 

3 units in one and 2 in 
another, or 4 units in one 
1 unit 
1 unit 
1 unit 
1 unit 


The electives are to be chosen from the subjects listed as follows: 

Language History Science 

Latin Ancient History Mathematics 

Greek European History Chemistry 

French English History Physics 

German American History Biology 

Italian Physical Geography 

Spanish Botany 


With the approval of the Committee on Admissions, however, some other subject or subjects 
may be substituted in the electives listed. 

No candidate is admitted with conditions. 

General Science is not accepted as satisfying the Laboratory Science requirement, and no entrance 
credit is allowed for less than two years of a foreign language. Candidates interested in English or a 
Foreign Language are advised to present three and preferably four years of Latin. 

Candidates interested in Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics, or Economics should be able to 
present three years of Mathematics (Elementary and Intermediate Algebra and Plane Geometry). 

Examination. Students desiring to make up deficiencies in certification by examin- 
ation, or to enter by examination alone may make use of the examinations given by the 
College Entrance Examination Board. 

Those wishing to enter entirely by examination may make application for ad- 
mission either on the basis of Plan B (examinations in four fundamental subjects and 
the Scholastic Aptitude Test) or Plan C. Information on subjects to be chosen for 
either Plan B or Plan C may be secured by application to the Director of Admissions. 


Only a limited number of men and women can be accepted by transfer from other 
Colleges and Universities and all such students must come from approved institutions 
of collegiate rank. A candidate for admission to advanced standing should present a 
detailed transcript of his work in the institution previously attended, including a 
list of preparatory subjects accepted by that institution, and a statement of honorable 
dismissal. JS [o student who has been separated from another institution for reasons of scholarship 
will be granted any academic favor that would not be extended by the institution from which the 
separation was made. Transfer students are not admitted to senior standing. 

Applicants for admission to advanced standing are expected to meet the same 
standards with regard to curricular preparation, character, and personality that 
apply to candidates for admission to the freshman class. Women are required to take 
the Scholastic Aptitude Test of the College Entrance Examination Board, if they 
have not already done so. 

All students transferring from other institutions are given provisional class ranking 
for their first year. At the close of this period their credits are adjusted and it is 
understood that in making the adjustment the quality of the work done at Middle- 
bury is taken into consideration. In order to receive credit at Middlebury for work 
done elsewhere a student should have obtained a grade of at least 70 per cent on a 
scale comparable to that in use at Middlebury, in each course for which credit is 
desired. This applies both to transfer students and to regular Middlebury students 
who attend the summer sessions of other institutions. 


Expenses and Scliolarskips 

No general statement can be made regarding the cost of a year at Middlebury. The 
location of the College in frugal Vermont countryside and the absence of metropolitan 
attractions permit a student to live economically. The College supplies a number of 
needy and deserving students with scholarships and the Deans attempt to assist 
undergraduates in finding remunerative work both on the campus and in town. 

Fixed annual charges for both men and women: 

Tuition.. • ... • • • • $ 35 °-°° 

Special laboratory fees (see course descriptions). $2.00 to 12.00 

Undergraduate publications. 7.00 

Health fee. 10.00 

Undergraduate Association or Student Union fee. 1 • 5 ° 

Lecture fee. 2.00 

Class dues. 1.00 

Additional fixed charges for men: 

Room rent, including heat and electricity (limited). $120.00 

Board at Gifford Hall. 250.00 

Athletic and Gymnasium fee. 20.00 

Additional fixed charges for women: 

Room and board. $400.00 

Athletic and Gymnasium fee. 10.00 

A charge of $35.00 per semester is made for each extra course. 

A graduation fee of $11.00 is paid by all seniors. 

A rebate of $5.00 per week is allowed for absence from dining halls for two weeks or longer. 

No refund of tuition is made for absence, withdrawal, or dismissal except for continued illness. 

Students may not take examinations, receive credits, nor expect honorable dismissal until all 
accounts are paid in full. 

The right is reserved to change quoted charges if necessary to meet actual costs. 

The College assumes no responsibility for loss of student property through fire or theft. 

With the help of the list of standard charges, the individual should be able to 
estimate approximate expenses for the year. Travel, textbooks, clothing, fraternity 
or sorority dues, and social assessments should also be considered. 

Bills are payable by semesters. All students entering for the first time are required 
to make an initial deposit of $ 100.00 on their semester bill at the time of registration. 
All others are required each semester to pay arrears and to make a deposit of at least 
$50.00 on their new accounts before they are permitted to enter classes. Semester 
bills will be given to students on or before November first and March first respec¬ 
tively for the first and second semesters. All bills must be settled in full or satisfactory 
arrangements made at the Treasurer’s office by November tenth and March tenth 
respectively for the first and second semesters. A certificate of deposit from the 
Treasurer’s office and a class card are required before the student is allowed to 
attend classes. 

The Registrar will issue a transcript of record on request to students wishing to 
transfer or to secure a statement of their credits for any other purpose. One copy of 
the College record is furnished free. A fee of one dollar will be charged for a duplicate 
of the transcript. In the case of students who have received scholarship aid or who are 
financially indebted to the College, however, no transcript will be issued until 
satisfactory arrangements have been made at the Treasurer’s office. 



The College cannot guarantee employment to students and does not encourage them 
to enter without adequate resources. A limited number of men may expect to find 
such employment as waiting on tables, assisting in laboratories and offices, serving as 
janitors, and tutoring. An employment bureau is conducted by the office of the Dean 
of Men. However, prior to matriculation, men should address communications com 
cerning employment to the Director of Admissions and Personnel. 

Women may find similar employment including dining room and kitchen service 
in the dormitories, house duty, light housework in faculty homes, caring for children, 
typewriting and clerical work, tutoring, and serving as monitors. A minimum saving 
of $150.00 in board may be made by eleven women who prepare and serve their own 
meals under the direction of a member of the Home Economics Department at the 
Co-operative House. Application should be made to the office of the Dean of The 
Women’s College. 


Scholarships of $100.00, $120.00, and $150.00 are available to a limited number 
of deserving students who present satisfactory credentials and who would be unable 
to attend College without this assistance. These grants may be applied only to 
tuition. No scholarships are offered for participation in sports or other extracurricular 
activities; however, the student’s record as a campus citizen is taken into considera¬ 
tion along with academic record and family circumstances in considering applica¬ 

Correspondence concerning scholarships for incoming men should be addressed 
to the Director of Admissions and Personnel, who will furnish application blanks. 
Upper classmen should apply to the Dean of Men. 

Women should apply to the Dean of The Women’s College for scholarship aid. 

Scholarships may be forfeited at any time through negligence or misconduct. If a 
student fails in any semester to have a passing grade in four courses, of which three 
shall be at least of 70 per cent grade, any scholarship allowance for that semester is 
thereby forfeited, and is immediately payable to the College. 

Students holding a scholarship, who wish to transfer to another institution are 
required to refund the full amount of back tuition applied as scholarship aid. 

Scholarship funds permanently retain their identity, as shown in the appendix but 
scholarships are not ordinarily given by specific title. Titled scholarships should be 
applied for only in the instances listed below. No student may receive both a State 
Scholarship and a Special Vermont Scholarship. 

State Scholarships. The College receives from the State of Vermont an annual appropriation of 
$7,200 for the payment to the amount of $120 annually of the tuition and incidental College 
charges of sixty students, two being appointed each year by each Senator in the General Assembly, 
from his respective county, provided any suitable candidate should apply therefor; otherwise from 
any county in the State. Any Vermont student desiring to take advantage of a State scholarship 
should apply to one of the Senators of the county in which he or she resides, and the Senator may 
thereupon give a certificate of appointment. Should the Senators in the applicant’s county already 
have made appointments, the student should immediately apply to the Dean, as there may be a 
vacancy from some other county; incoming Freshmen should make such application to the Director 
of Admissions. The same regulations as to forfeiture through misconduct, poor scholarship, or un' 
satisfactory attendance apply to State Scholarships as to student benefits owned by the College. 


Charles A. Field Scholarship. $300, given by the village of Proctor, Vt., “as a memorial of 
regard for Fletcher Dutton Proctor and of gratitude to him, and for courtesies received at the hands 
of other residents of said village.” 

Agnes Warner Sunderland Fund. $3,000. Established by Edwin S. S. Sunderland, Esq., class 
of 1911, the income from which is first available for the assistance of students from Cornwall. 

Presser Foundation Music Scholarships Fund. $250 is received annually from the Presser 
Foundation to be divided among several promising students of music. Information may be secured 
from the Chairman of the Music Department. 

Special Scholarships for Male Residents of Vermont. Ten scholarships of $1,000 each for the 
four year course ($250 a year) were established in 1930, subject to the conditions stated below, 
based on the general plan of the Rhodes Scholarships, and given to male residents of Vermont who 
show greatest promise in: qualities of manhood, force of character and leadership; literary and 
scholastic ability and attainments; and physical vigor, as shown by interest in outdoor sports or in 
other ways. 

The school record and personal references from principal and other citizens of standing in the 
community are considered in making the selection. All applicants (unless otherwise advised by the 
committee) come to Middlebury for scholastic aptitude test, general intelligence examination, and 
personal interview with the committee of selection, which consists of the President, two members 
of the Board of Trustees, the Dean and the Director of Admissions. The scholarship is tenable for 
four consecutive years subject to the maintenance of a high standing and a general record in College 
which is satisfactory to the committee. Application should be made to Mr. E. J. Wiley on or before 
April 15. 

The Emma Willard Scholarship. $2,000, established in 1895 by the Emma Willard Associa- 
tion, for the benefit of deserving young women. The holder of this scholarship receives a supple¬ 
mentary scholarship bringing the total up to $350, or remission of tuition. For Seniors only. 

The Joseph Battell Scholarships. $500 annually, for young women of Addison County. 

Grace Hathaway Scholarship for Women. The cost of one year’s study of a practical course in 
Music is offered to an undergraduate woman by the A Tempo club. 

George Ellis Fellowships. Two fellowships, each with an annual value of $1,600, were 
established at Columbia University in 1931, under a provision in the will of George W. Ellis, to 
be open primarily to residents of Vermont or to the graduates of Middlebury, Norwich, and the 
University of Vermont. The fellowships are awarded to qualified men or women for pursuing 
advanced or graduate study in any of the faculties or schools at Columbia. Information on this 
fellowship may be secured from Professor H. G. Owen. 


To defray expenses specifically pertaining to College education, loans in moderate 
amounts for a limited time may be made to students through the Committee on 
Extensions and Loans. The applicant is required to furnish information regarding 
the purpose of the loan, any standing obligations to the College and to other sources, 
the amount of financial aid received from parents or guardian, the total earned toward 
yearly College expenses, and the amount of life insurance carried. Terms for repay¬ 
ment of loan are required, and the application must be accompanied by an endorse¬ 
ment of parent or guardian and a recommendation from the Dean. No loans are 
granted to Freshmen. Application should be made to the Deans. 


Prizes are awarded for annual public speaking and debating contests, for theses 
on peace and the United States Constitution, and for distinguished work in Biblical 
literature, Latin, Greek, English, and History. Full details are given in the Ap¬ 


The Chdteau 



Middlebury College and the Women’s College of Middlebury both confer the 
one degree, Bachelor of Arts. To obtain the variety of interests and breadth of view 
which graduation from a college of liberal arts implies, undergraduates are urged to 
distribute their selection of courses wisely. Students should plan their four years of 
work, bearing in mind that a comprehensive examination must be taken at the end of 
the senior year covering all the subjects in which major work was done. The Bulletin 
“To College With a Purpose,” which presents desirable programs for various 
careers, should be studied with care. 

Previous to the opening of College, all Freshmen are furnished with pre^registra' 
tion cards on which they designate their advance selection of courses for the first 
year. During Freshman Week, each student is assigned a faculty adviser who gives 
further individual assistance in planning a course of study. During the second week 
in May, faculty advisers make appointments with their advisees and form a tentative 
program for the remainder of the College course. 

The first two days of the college year, Tuesday and Wednesday, are given over to 
registration. All students are required to enroll and register their election of courses 
in the gymnasium on one of these days. For the second semester, registration must be 
completed at the Registrar’s office on or before the Friday preceding it. A charge of 
$5 will be made for each enrollment after the days assigned for registration. The 
schedule of courses must be endorsed by the advisers before the Registrar will submit 
class cards to the instructors. 

The normal number of courses of study required of each student in a given year is 


five. These may be year-courses or their equivalent in semester courses. In order for 
Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors to take six courses they must have attained an 
average of 80 per cent in all work of the previous year; to take seven courses, 90 per 
cent. A charge of $35 a semester is made for each extra course. 


Undergraduate work is reckoned in semester hours and courses. A semester hour 
means one period of class work per week for one semester. All courses, unless other- 
wise stated, are conducted three hours a week, so that the normal amount of class¬ 
room work required is fifteen recitation hours a week, exclusive of preparation. 
Laboratory courses require double periods, each double period usually counting the 
same as one hour of recitation. 

While the amount of time required for thorough preparation differs in different 
studies and for different students, every student should allow at least two hours for 
the preparation of each hour of recitation; the best results of collegiate training can¬ 
not be expected from less. 

The departments are arranged in three groups as follows: 

Language Division 

American Literature 

Drama and Public Speaking 








Social Science Division 
Contemporary Civilization 

Education and Psychology 

Fine Arts 




Physical Education 

Political Science 


Natural Science Division 



Drawing and Surveying 
Geology and Geography 
Home Economics 

In each semester of the freshman year the election of History of English Literature 
and Contemporary Civilization is prescribed by faculty regulation. The remaining 
three courses are free electives and may be chosen from any subjects open to Fresh¬ 
men. At present these include introductory courses in Biology, Chemistry, History, 
Home Economics, Mathematics, Music, Political Science, and any of the ancient or 
modern languages. Those who have taken a modem language in high school and have ac¬ 
quired satisfactory preparation may continue the subject in intermediate or advanced 
courses. Freshmen may take practical work in music but without college credit. 

In any modem language, students of any class will be assigned to those courses for 
which, in the judgment of the instructor, they are best fitted. 

At the end of the freshman year each student, in consultation with a faculty adviser, 
determines upon a Field of Planned Study to be pursued through the remaining three 
years. A Field of Planned Study is a group of courses so planned as to form an in¬ 
tegrated and coherent whole, attention being paid to the advantageous sequence of 
courses within a department and to the co-ordination of courses in different depart¬ 
ments. As a rule each Field of Planned Study centers around some one department 
which sponsors the plan, the courses in that department being designated the major, 
those in other departments being called cognate courses. The total amount of work 
comprehended in any Field of Planned Study is not less than 48 and not more than 7 2 
semester hours beyond the work of the freshman year, and not more than one half of 
the courses in any plan are to be in the major department, except in the case of a joint 

[ 3 2 ] 

major. A joint major is the basis of a Field of Planned Study sponsored by two depart' 
ments which cooperate for that purpose, in which case two'thirds of the work may 
be divided between those departments. Each department having facilities for major 
work publishes one or more Fields of Planned Study based upon work in that 
department as a major, and in addition may draft individual plans to meet the needs 
of students having special interests not met by any of the regular plans. 

The student’s adviser for the freshman year, or the Dean, or both, will act as con' 
sultants in facilitating the wise selection of a Field of Planned Study. When one has 
been definitely chosen, a permanent adviser for the remainder of the college course is 
assigned to the student by and from the department sponsoring the plan chosen. 

The following regulations are prescribed for the choice of studies after the first 
year, and each student before graduation shall meet these requirements as to a major 
and the distribution of work. 

1. At the end of the freshman year a major study shall be elected and not less than 
twenty'four nor more than thirty'six hours in that department shall be completed 
beyond the work of the freshman year. 

2. Completion of not less than twenty'four nor more than thirty'six hours beyond 
the work of the freshman year in such cognate courses in various departments as the 
major department may specify in order to have a unified field of study. 

3. The student shall complete a minimum of twelve hours in each group and shall 
not take more than eighty'four in any one. 

Freshmen may not elect more than one course in a department in a semester, Soph' 
omores not more than two, and Juniors and Seniors not more than three. The total 
amount of work in any department may not exceed forty'two hours. 

A Sophomore who for any reason is not satisfied with the first choice of a major 
may at the end of the year change to another subject, but assurance should first be 
obtained from the department to which the change is proposed that the student will 
be able to meet its requirements in the remaining two years. After the close of the 
sophomore year changes in a major subject will be allowed only for exceptional 
reasons and with the consent of the major adviser. 

No change in studies will be allowed during the first week of classroom work ex' 
cept by permission of the Chief Adviser. During the second week of classroom work 
a change may be made only with the permission of the Chief Adviser and the In' 
structor involved, and the payment of a fee of $5. For making a change during the 
third week of classroom work a fee of $1 o will be required. The fee in each case must 
be paid to the Registrar before the new Admittance Card is given to the Instructor. 
After the third week of classroom work no change may be made except within a 
department and upon the initiative of the Instructor. 

No refund of fees for extra courses will be allowed after the second full week of 
the semester. 

The completion of 40 semester courses of 3 hours each per week, or their equivalent 
in year courses, is required for a degree. The final year of work must be taken at 
Middlebury College, except as provided in the co'ordinated plan with Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. 



Scholarship is graded on the scale of 100 per cent, 60 per cent being passing. 
Grades are to be interpreted as follows: A grade from 90 to 100 represents the most 
exceptional brilliance, thorough and consistent industry, and a broad understanding 
of the background of the course. A grade from 80 to 89 is an honor grade, and repre- 
sents the work of those students who by greater ability, greater powers of applica¬ 
tion, better backgrounds, or all of these, are able clearly to distinguish themselves 
from the majority of students. A grade from 7 o to 7 9 represents satisfactory work and 
can be attained only by the best efforts of the average student. This grade will be used 
more frequently than any other. A grade from 60 to 69 represents doubt of the 
instructor as to whether the student is profiting by the course. This grade may be due 
to lack of industry or lack of ability; it represents the border line between satisfactory 
work and failure. 

A grade below 60 represents a failure to meet the responsibilities of the course. 

For tentative grades of “incomplete” and “absent,” see the College Handbook. 

Reports of standing are made at the end of each semester. At these times notices of 
failures are sent to both students and parents. 

Not more than eight semester grades below 70 per cent may be counted toward 
the degree. 

A student credited with the equivalent of eight semester courses at the beginning 
of the college year will be ranked as a Sophomore for that year; with 18, a Junior; 
with 28, a Senior. 

Not more than six semester hours can be attained by an undergraduate at a Summer 
Session. Proportionate credit, however, will be allowed for work in summer sessions 
or summer quarters at other institutions where the period of summer work is longer 
than six weeks. In order to receive credit at Middlebury for work done elsewhere a 
student should attain a grade of at least 70, on a scale comparable to that in use at 
Middlebury, in each course in which he wishes to receive credit. 


Many courses are offered in year rather than semester units and final examinations 
on the whole year’s work are given in June. When half-year courses are listed, final 
examinations are given at the end of each semester. The faculty requires that at least 
two definite examinations of one hour or more in length be given in each semester 
course, and in each semester of all year courses; one of these two, however, may be 
the final examination. 

A student inexcusably absent from an examination will be failed. A student un¬ 
avoidably absent from College at the time set by the Registrar for taking the examina¬ 
tion will be given an opportunity immediately upon the return to College or before 
the beginning of the corresponding semester of the following year. If one fails to 
meet this requirement, the course must be repeated with the following class if the 
subject is a required one. 


At the end of the senior year every student must pass a general examination testing 
comprehensive knowledge of the subject in which major work was chosen and cover¬ 
ing all of the requirements in that department. A passing grade of 60 per cent in this 

[ 34 ] 

is required for graduation. This examination is divided into not less than two parts 
of at least two hours each, and given a week or more before the beginning of final 
examinations. Each department may require related courses in other departments, 
as part of the material of the general examination. 

Students majoring in a modem language should have the ability to understand, 
speak, and write the language easily and should have acquired a knowledge of the 
history and civilization, the chief authors and main currents in the literature of the 

A student who fails to pass the comprehensive may not take a second examination 
until the following May. 

Students who pass the comprehensive with a grade of 75 per cent may, at the 
discretion of the department, be excused from final course examinations in any or all 
courses that may fall within, the field of concentration, including allied courses 
accepted for this purpose. It is understood, however, that no student is excusedTrom 
any other requirement in courses. 

Departments assist students in organizing and co-ordinating their material for the 
comprehensive examinations by individual conferences, group seminars, series of 
lectures, reading lists and syllabi, sample examinations, or senior co-ordinating 
courses. Seniors elect four courses instead of five during the second semester; three 
credits are given for informal reading and the comprehensive examinations. 

The purpose of the comprehensive examination requirement is to put the emphasis 
on the assimilation of knowledge and on the acquisition of a broad and deep compre¬ 
hension of the student’s major subject, both in the various phases of the subject itself 
and also in its relation to other branches of knowledge. The required and recom¬ 
mended courses indicated by each department are a guide to the material to be 
covered by the examination. Instead of the mere accumulation of points from a certain 
number of isolated courses passed, the Middlebury Bachelor’s Degree represents a 
unified body of intellectual experience, gathered and assimilated over a period of 
four years, and correlated for practical application to intellectual problems. 


As an incentive to such students as have the ability to do more than should be 
required of the majority, and to promote and encourage individual investigation in 
the various departments of the curriculum, the faculty has established a system of 
honors. These are divided into two classes, Honors and High Honors, and are 
subject to the following regulations: 

1. Honors must be sought in the department in which the candidate is con¬ 
centrating and at the end of his course his application for Honors must have the 
unanimous recommendation of the department. 

2. The candidate shall announce the intention of working for Honors to the head 
of the department concerned at a time not later than the registration period at the 
beginning of the senior year. It is urgently recommended, however, that the candidate 
consult with the departmental head at as early a time as possible in order that the 
requirements for Honors in the department concerned may be thoroughly understood 
and completely met. 

3. Each candidate for Honors shall be required to pass, by unanimous vote of the 

[ 35 ] 

entire department concerned, a special comprehensive examination to be devised and 
administered by the department in which Honors are sought and as specified in 
Section 6 that follows. Each department shall issue at least one year before the date 
set for the special examination a statement of the material on which the examination 
shall be based and shall have the right to include such special requirements as seem 
suitable* such as complementary courses in allied departments, etc. 

4. In order to secure Honors a student must have obtained an average rank of not 
less than 80 per cent in the department in which Honors are sought; a general 
average of not less than 80 per cent in the entire college course; and a grade of 85 per 
cent in the special comprehensive examination. In order to secure High Honors the 
student must obtain an average rank of not less than 90 per cent in the department in 
which High Honors are sought; a general average of not less than 85 per cent in the 
entire college course; and a grade of 90 per cent in the special comprehensive 

5. Candidates for Honors are expected to consult frequently with departmental 
heads concerning their progress in fulfilling requirements and in general concerning 
their preparation for the special comprehensive examination. 

6. Candidates for Honors shall be required to take the regular departmental com' 
prehensive examination with the addition of sufficient examination material to test 
the candidate’s special preparation in his Honors work. It should be understood that 
this additional material with the regular departmental comprehensive examination 
shall constitute in effect a special examination. Should the candidate be unsuccessful 
in passing this examination the grade shall be recorded and the candidate shall then 
be given a grade for a regular comprehensive examination. Such candidates will 
be subject to the usual requirements governing the regular comprehensive exami' 
nation required of all students. 

These honors will be printed on the Commencement program and in the next 
annual Catalogue, and will be certified to, when requested, by a written certificate 
from the Registrar and the professor of the department, stating the nature and quality 
of the extra work done. 

The degree of A.B. is conferred cum 1 audc upon those who have attained an average 
rank, for the entire course, of 85 to 90 per cent; magna cum l audc if that rank is 90 to 
95 per cent; summa cum l audc if it is 95 per cent or above. 


The faculty, under the direction of the Corporation, give honorary Commence' 
ment appointments: to the senior of each college attaining highest rank, the appoint' 
ment of Valedictorian, and to the second in rank, the appointment of Salutatorian. 


The Middlebury Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa Society is the Beta of Vermont. 
Members of each senior class, who have attained an average rank of 89 per cent for 
six semesters, or an average rank of 8 7 3^2 per cent for eight semesters are eligible for 
membership, up to a maximum of 15 per cent of the class in both colleges. 


The Egbert Starr Library 


Graduate Work 

Middlebury College provides courses in certain departments for students desiring 
to pursue a Master’s degree. The departments offering graduate work are listed under 
paragraph 15. Correspondence should be directed to Prof. Harry G. Owen, Chair' 
man of the Committee on Graduate Work. 

The degrees of Master of Arts and of Master of Science may be attained by graduate 
work completed during the regular college year, or at the Summer Sessions, in accord' 
ance with the following regulations: 

1. The candidate must have a baccalaureate degree from this College, or from 
another institution whose course of study and requirements for graduation are 
approved by the Committee on Graduate Work. 

2. To obtain the degree of Master of Arts, or Master of Science, one full year in 
residence and the completion of work equivalent to thirty semester hours will be 
necessary. This requirement of residence may also be met by attendance at the 
Summer Sessions. Not more than eight semester hours may be secured at a single 
Summer Session; and not more than six semester hours in a European Section of the 
Summer Session. 

3. To obtain either of the advanced degrees two'thirds of the required work must 
be completed at Middlebury College. 

4. Graduate work done in other institutions, and presented for transfer credit 
towards the Middlebury Master’s degree, must be acceptable towards the same 
degree at the institution where the work was done. 

5. Candidates should register during the first week of either semester, or during 
the first week of the Summer Session. A renewal of all existing registrations must be 
made at the beginning of each college year. 

6. The major work of the candidate must be undertaken in some department in 
which there have been completed undergraduate courses of study of such advanced 

[ 37 ] 

grade as to satisfy the department of the student’s fitness to enter upon graduate work. 

7. In advance of registration candidates for the Master’s degree shall present to 
the Committee on Graduate Work for its approval a statement of the intended course 
of study, with the written approval of the head of the department in which the major 
work is to be undertaken. 

8. All applications to raise undergraduate courses to graduate level should be pre- 
sented, with statements covering the additional work involved, to the Graduate 
Committee before the end of the registration period. No student will be permitted 
to register in such courses without the written approval of the Chairman of the Grad' 
uate Committee to the head of the department concerned. 

9. Two-thirds of the required work must consist of graduate courses in the depart¬ 
ment of the major; the remaining one-third may consist of cognate courses of graduate 
grade prescribed by the department in which the major work is undertaken. A 
minimum grade of 80 per cent shall be maintained in all courses counting towards the 

10. Graduates of Middlebury College who have to their credit graduate courses 
taken in undergraduate years and not counted toward the baccalaureate degree may, 
subject to the approval of the head of the department concerned, count ten semester 
hours toward an advanced degree, provided these courses are in subjects related to 
the department in which the major work for the advanced degree is to be done. 
Subject to the same requirements, graduates of other recognized colleges may count 
toward the Middlebury degree ten semester hours of graduate courses completed in 
undergraduate years and not counted toward the baccalaureate degree. 

11. No courses counted in conferring a first degree at Middlebury College, or 
elsewhere, shall be accepted for a second degree. 

12. A Senior who has satisfied all the requirements for the baccalaureate degree 
at the end of the first semester may continue his study towards the Master’s degree 
during the second semester. Such a student shall be considered a graduate student and 
his program of study must conform to the regulations governing graduate work. 

13. The degree shall be conferred either at the Commencement or at the Summer 
Session following the completion of the work. 

14. The regular tuition fees for undergraduate work are charged. An additional 
fee of $15 is required for the final examination and the diploma. 

15. Under certain conditions, the following departments will offer graduate 
work. Prospective candidates should in each case correspond directly with the head 
of the department concerning specific details: American Literature, Economics, 
English, German, History, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Philosophy, Physics, Political 
Science, Sociology, and Spanish. 


Besides the Master’s degree, the Middlebury Summer Schools of French, Spanish, 
and German now offer an advanced degree: The Doctorate in Modern Languages 
(D.M.L.), full details concerning which may be found in the Summer School 
bulletins of the Schools concerned. The principal requirements are: 

1. The Master’s degree with a language major from some recognized university. 

2. Residence at the Summer Sessions of Middlebury College equivalent to five 


year courses of thirty credits. This will ordinarily require four summers’ residence 
at Middlebury, but the basis of the requirement is chiefly the fulfillment of a program, 
not merely a given total of points. The student will be required to complete the main 
lines or groups of our curriculum—Stylistics, Phonetics, Realia, Teaching Methods, 
Literature, and Philology. A minimum of twenty credits over and above the credits 
necessary for the M. A. must be secured in residence at Middlebury; a maximum of ten 
credits may be transferred. 

3. Two semesters’ residence in a foreign country of the major language. This time 
should be spent in study in approved courses amounting to or equivalent to twelve 
hours a week (or 24 semester hours) of class exercises. The work must be done ac' 
cording to a plan previously approved by the Dean of the respective School, and the 
final results must also be approved by him. Work done in a foreign country prior to 
the student’s enrollment as a candidate for the D.M.L. cannot be accepted. Summer 
Sessions may not be substituted for the requirement of two semesters’ foreign 

4. A major language (French, Spanish, or German). 

a. A thorough knowledge of and the ability to use the spoken and written 
language, tested by an oral and written examination. 

b. A thorough study of and training in phonetics. Candidates will be required 
to do at least one summer’s work in the phonetics laboratory, and to write a report 
on their research. 

c. A scientific study of modem methods of teaching foreign languages. Note: 
Besides attendance in the courses of methods at Middlebury, candidates will be 
required to teach at least one year under supervision. Statements will be requested 
from superintendents of schools, heads of departments, and others as to the success 
of the candidate’s teaching and professional ability. No student will be granted the 
D.M.L. who cannot be unqualifiedly recommended as an experienced and success' 
ful teacher of the language. 

5. A final oral examination conducted entirely in the major language, before a 
board including native members of the faculty; this examination to cover all elements 
of the candidate’s preparation—phonetics, pedagogy, literature, etc. (This training 
should include a certain amount of philological preparation—Old French or Old 
Spanish, Phonology, Morphology, etc., but these subjects should be studied not in sc 
and per se } but always with the idea of the help they may afford to the knowledge and 
teaching of the modern languages.) 

6. A minor language (perferably another Romance Language). This will be tested 
by an oral and written examination. The candidate’s knowledge of the language 
should be sufficient at least to teach successfully the elementary courses in the 
language. In addition, a reading knowledge of German will be required, as a guaran' 
tee of the ability to use German texts or editions. 

7. A dissertation written in the major language. This dissertation, which should 
approximate 35,000 words, is intended to prove a thorough and understanding study 
of some subject, literary, phonetic, or pedagogical, which is worth a careful study. 
It must embody considerable original work and reflection, must show a mastery of the 
field, clearness of thought, and must be written in a correct and easy style. The subject 
must be chosen and the preparation continued under the guidance of some member of 
the Middlebury faculty. 


McCullough Gymnasium 



A weekly newspaper, the Campus, is published jointly by undergraduates of 
Middlebury College and the Women’s College of Middlebury. Students assume 
complete responsibility for the editorial content of the newspaper, under the direc¬ 
tion of a faculty adviser. The Junior class publishes The Kaleidoscope , College annual. 
By vote of the students, subscriptions for both have been placed on the semester bills. 

A quarterly magazine entitled The Hews Letter is published by the College and 
distributed without subscription charge to alumni and friends of the institution. 

During the college year Bulletins are published monthly. Periodic numbers in¬ 
clude: The Catalogue, Directory of Faculty and Students , Directory of Alumni and Alumnae, 
the catalogues of Language Schools, a booklet of College views, Bread Loaf School 
of English and Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference catalogues, To College With a Purpose 
(men’s and women’s editions), About Middlebury, a folder describing the town and 
environs of Middlebury. Any of these publications will be sent upon request either 
from the Editor’s Office or from one of the administrative offices concerned. 

The Middlebury College Press, inaugurated in 1939, publishes books by men and 
women associated with the Colleges and summer schools. Current volumes include: 
Bread Loaf Anthology ($1.50), poems by Bread Loaf students and staff members, with 
an introduction by Robert Frost; Dramatics in Education ($.75), a treatise on the place 
of drama production in schools and colleges and suggestions for organization of 
amateur dramatic clubs, by Professor V. Spencer Goodreds; Hot Faster Than a Walk 
($2.00), a Vermont diary, by Dr. Viola C. White; The Concord Saunterer ($1.25), 
a discussion of the nature mysticism of Thoreau, by Professor Reginald L. Cook, 
reproduction of Thoreau manuscripts, and a check list of Thoreau material in the 
Abemethy Library of Middlebury College. Copies of these books and Father Went to 
College ($1.50), a history of Middlebury College, by W. Storrs Lee, may be secured 
through the Middlebury College Press. 




Middlebury has approximately 2700 living alumni and 2000 alumnae. Business 
and educational work are their major occupations. Other leading occupations among 
the men, in order of importance are: Medicine, Law, Ministry, Engineering, Ac' 
counting, Agriculture, Chemistry, Government and Public Service, Advertising, 
Publicity, and Journalism. Leading alumnae occupations, beside Education and 
Business are: Library work, Social work, Medicine, Government and Public Service, 
Technology, Dietetics, Publicity, Accounting, and Music. Many alumni willingly 
contribute from their time and experience in offering vocational advice to under' 

The Associated Alumni, one of the oldest organizations of its type in America, was 
established in 1824. Curiously enough, it had its origin in the desire of graduates in 
various parts of the world to collect geologic specimens for a natural history museum 
at the College. But the aims of the Association were soon broadened to include all 
academic interests of the institution. Women graduates belonged to the same or' 
ganization until a separate Alumnae Association was formed in 1912. 

Annual business meetings are held during Commencement week at the College. 
Both groups are organized by districts, and regional meetings are held during the 
year. Although the purpose of these meetings is largely social, the members give 
active support in forwarding plans and projects of the Administration. Joint meet' 
ings of alumni and alumnae are held in many localities. In communities where the 
alumnae have separate organizations, meetings are held as frequently as once a 
month, when programs of educative and social interest are presented. 

The business of the Associated Alumni and Alumnae Association is conducted 
through the offices of the respective secretaries, Mr. Edgar J. Wiley, and Miss Lois 
Bestor. Biographical information and addresses may be secured through them. The 
offices publish a Directory of Alumni and Alumnae which is mailed upon request 
without charge. The Mews Letter, a Middlebury quarterly edited by W. Storrs Lee, 
is mailed to all alumni and alumnae. 

The following places are centers for alumni and alumnae activities: Montpelier and 
Rutland, Vermont; Boston, Springfield, and Worcester, Massachusetts; New Haven, 
Bridgeport, Waterbury, and Hartford, Connecticut; Keene and Concord, New 
Hampshire; Schenectady, Albany, Buffalo, Rochester, New York City, and Utica, 
New York; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Washington, D. C.; Chicago, Illinois; 
Cleveland and Akron, Ohio; Los Angeles, California; Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

A complete list of current officers for these districts is given in the Appendix. 
Persons wishing to get in touch with a local graduate of the College may reach the 
officers at the addresses given. 



Future Plans 

Traveling college presidents were about as common on the turnpikes of New 
England a century ago as traveling painters, dentists, surgeons, and transient pastors. 
Whether the wares were education, portraits, clinical service, or religion, each had 
to be an expert salesman, each a good horseman. Their success depended on a per¬ 
suasive vocabulary and endurance in the saddle. 

Much of the early success of Middlebury was created by this promotional gospel 
carried abroad on the presidential mare. In those days the total amount of tuition 
advanced by students was insignificant; heavy endowments were unknown. The 
College subsisted on a hand-to-mouth monetary diet, and the budget was made up on 
the returns which the president managed to deposit in his saddlebag within the tri¬ 
angle created by the three points: Middlebury, Boston, and New York. 

In this system of college up-keep there was no room for long-range planning. The 
College took what it could get and shaped itself accordingly. As the student body 
grew, the necessity for new buildings became all too obvious and always some 
public-minded individual came to the aid of the College. 

Middlebury has never been university-minded. Through nearly a century and a 
half the Corporation have commonly agreed that it should be a small College. A 
determination of four dimensions is essential to any long-range planning: enrollment, 
curriculum, buildings and equipment, staff. Recently a decision has been made that 
the eventual enrollment should not exceed 500 men and 500 women. With this 
dimension determined, the College has fixed the most essential dimensions for a 
long-range plan at Middlebury. 

The Corporation is fully cognizant of the truth that great teachers—not buildings 
—make a great college. The endowment of a professorship is probably the finest and 
most rewarding contribution an individual can make to a college. Few Middlebury 
professorships are endowed, as a survey of the list of faculty titles would indicate. 
The cost of such an endowment would approximate $100,000. 

For the most efficient operation of the two Colleges, the following physical 

additions are needed: 

Men’s Campus 

Starr Library Wings.$ 50,000 

Indoor Field. 150,000 

Old Chapel Reconstruction. 100,000 

Women’s Campus 

Dormitory. 250,000 

Recitation Hall. 150,000 

Gymnasium. 260,000 

Art or Music Center. 60,000 

Architectural and ground plans for future developments of both campuses have 
been completed. Forms of bequest for endowment, general and specific purposes are 
shown in the Appendix. 

U 2 ] 

Forest Hall 


Departments and Courses of Instruction 

Most of the courses meet three times a week. Numbers from 11 to 19 inclusive 
indicate freshman courses; numbers from 21 to 29, sophomore courses; from 31 to 39, 
junior courses; and from 41 to 49, senior courses. Figure 1 following the decimal 
point in the number of a course (e.g., 21.1) shows that it is a first semester course; 
figure 2 (e.g., 21.2), that it is a second semester course; the number without figure 
following decimal point (e.g., 21) indicates that it is a year course. Unless otherwise 
stated, semester courses carry 3 credits and year courses 6 credits toward the re- 
quired 120. 

Prerequisite courses are shown in parentheses. Temporarily discontinued courses 
are shown in brackets. Most of the departments list “alternating’ ’ courses (e.g ., given 
in 1940-41 and alternate years). These should be noted carefully in preparing an 
advance schedule of courses. Abbreviations used in indicating time of classes: M W 
F, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday; T T S, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday; Lab., 
laboratory period; Lect., lecture period. Sections are indicated by letters in paren¬ 
theses. Courses marked with asterisk are open to graduate students. 


Professor Cook 
Mr. Allen 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 21.; 31.; 41.1 and its alternate; 41.2 or 42.2. 

(A) M W F 8:00; (B) 1:30; 
21. American Literature Survey. (C) T T S 8:00 

The main currents of literary thought in America to 1900, with particular emphasis 
on selected works of some major writers. Mr. Cook, Mr. Allen. 

[ 43 ] 

31. The American Novel. T T S 9:00 

The main tendencies in the development of the novel in America. (American Litera¬ 
ture 21. Permission.) Mr. Cook. 

41.1 Contemporary American Poetry. T T S 11:30 

A study of the work of outstanding contemporary poets. (American Literature 21. 
Permission.) Mr. Cook. 

42.2 Emerson and Whitman. T T S 11:30 

Major American authors who have made important contributions to American 
thought. (American Literature 21. Permission.) Mr. Allen. 

43.1 The American Short Story. 

The development of the short story in America. (American Literature 21. Per¬ 
mission.) Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Cook. 

44.1 American Biography. M W F 10:30 

Significant biographies which contribute to American thought. (American Litera¬ 
ture 21. Permission.) Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. 

Mr. Allen. 

51. Special Research Courses. Hours to be arranged. 

Open to qualified students. Recommended for Seniors preparing to obtain honors in 
American Literature. (American Literature 21. Permission.) Mr. Cook. 


Professor Longwell 
Assistant Professor Howell 
Assistant Professor Webster 

Five courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 11.; 21.; 31. and two full years of other 
courses. Courses recommended: Chemistry 11.; Chemistry 23.; Philosophy 22.1 and 36.2. 

(A) M W F 10:30 and M W 11:30; 
11* General Biology. (B) T T S 10:30 and T T 11:30 

An introduction to the fundamental biological laws and to the study of the inter¬ 
relation of organisms; structure and function of physiological systems; laboratory 
study of selected animals and plants. Laboratory fee, $ 1 o per semester. Mr. Longwell. 

21. Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates.* F 9:00 and T T 1:30 and 2:30 

A comprehensive study of vertebrate structure with special reference to man, adapta¬ 
tion and evolution. Dissection of selected animal types. Designed also for pre-medical 
students. (Biology 11.) Laboratory fee, $10 per semester. Mr. Longwell. 

22. Botany. W 9:00 and MW 1:30 and 2:30 

The structure and physiology of seed plants; a survey of the plant kingdom from the 
viewpoint of comparative structure, physiology and reproduction. (Biology 11., or 
permission.) Laboratory fee, $10 per semester. Mr. Webster. 

31. Physiology.* M W F 1:3° flwd M W 2:30 

Functions and interrelation of organs of the human body; general physiology of 
protoplasm and the cell; muscle-nerve mechanism; circulation; nutrition and 
digestion; vitamins; metabolism; respiration; excretion; endocrines; reproduction. 

(Biology 11. and Chemistry 11. Desirable antecedents, Chemistry 23. and Biology 
21.) Laboratory fee, $10 per semester. Mr. Howell. 

41. General Bacteriology.* M 9:00 and T T 1:30 and 2:30 

Lectures and laboratory; morphology and physiology of bacteria; preparation of 
stains, reagents, culture media; determination of species; the bacteriology of air, soil, 
water, sewage, milk, and foods; infection and immunity. (Biology 11.) Laboratory 
fee, $10 per semester. Mr. Webster. 

42.1 Genetics.* M W F 10:30 and M W 11:30 

Principles of variation, selection, and heredity in plants and animals. Human in" 
heritance and its significance to society. Designed for the general student, and 
students in Biology and the social sciences. (Biology 11.) Laboratory fee, $5. Given 
in 1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Howell 

43.1 Embryology.* 

Development of animals from formation of gametes to adult form; recent experi" 
mental studies; early stages of chick; 10 min. pig; human development. Designed 
especially for students interested in medicine and biology. (Biology 11.) Laboratory 
fee, $5. Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Howell. 

43.2 General Histology. * M W F 10:30 and M W 11:30 

Study of the microscopic anatomy of animal tissues to reveal the relation between 
structure and basic functions of the animal body. Histological technique. (Biology 
11.) Laboratory fee, $3. Mr. Howell. 

45. Special.* Hours to be arranged. 

Individual research in a restricted field. (Permission.) Laboratory fee, $10 per semester. 

Mr. Long well, Mr. Howell, Mr. Webster. 


Professor Voter 
Associate Professor Haller 
Associate Professor Womack 

Mr. Harnest, Mr. Sanborn, and Mr. Hyypia 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 11.; 21.; 23.; 31.; 41., or their equivalents; 
Mathematics 11. and Physics 21.1,. 2, or their equivalents; general knowledge of the literature 
and historical development of Chemistry (covered by 33. when given); reading knowledge of 
either German or French, German preferred. 

Courses recommended: Chemistry 49., Economics, Psychology, Philosophy, and Logic. Additional 
work in Mathematics, Physics, and English, and a third science desirable. 

A deposit fee to cover cost of broken apparatus is charged in each laboratory course, to be paid to 
the Treasurer at the beginning of each semester. 

Students seeking Honors in this Department should consult with Head of the Department regard¬ 
ing additional requirements to those listed elsewhere in this catalogue. 

11. General Chemistry. (A and B) M W F 8:00; (A) M W 10:30 and 

11:30; or (B) T T 10:30 and 11:30 
The fundamental principles of general chemistry; preparation and study of the ele¬ 
ments and their more common compounds in the laboratory. Designed for those who 
have had a previous course in Chemistry, and modified for beginners. Laboratory fee, 
$10 per semester and breakage. Mr. Haller, Assistants. 


21 . Qualitative Analysis and Introductory Physical Chemistry. 

MWF 8:oo and 9:00 

Complete analysis, on the semi-micro basis, of inorganic substances including alloys, 
minerals, and commercial products. Selected phases of elementary physical principles 
as a basis for understanding the underlying causes and technique of analytic and 
organic chemistry. (Chemistry 11.) Laboratory fee, $10 per semester and breakage. 

Mr. Voter, Assistant. 

23. Introductory Organic Chemistry. (A and B) T T S 8:00; (A) M W 

1:30 and 2:30; or (B) T T 1:30 and 2:30 
Lectures and laboratory work on the carbon compounds. The methods of synthesis, 
properties, structures, industrial application, and physiological action of the more 
important members of each group are studied in detail. (Chemistry 11.) 

Laboratory fee , $12 per semester and breakage. Mr. Womack, Assistant. 

31. Quantitative Analysis.* MWF 1:30 and 2:30 

Laboratory work and lectures dealing with the general methods of Quantitative 
Analysis, gravimetric, volumetric, and electrolytic. (Chemistry 21. or 23.) Labora¬ 
tory fee, $10 per semester and breakage. Mr. Voter. 

33.1 Historical Chemistry and Chemical Literature.* 

A brief survey of the history of Chemistry and development of chemical theory. A 
study of the literature of Chemistry. (Chemistry 21. or 23.) Given in 1941-42 and 
alternate years. Mr. Voter. 

35. Biological Chemistry. M W F 8:00 and Lab. to be arranged. 

Lectures and laboratory work on the biochemistry of foods, digestion, nutrition, and 
metabolism. Practical methods of blood and urine analysis; chemistry of the tissues 
in health and disease. Meets the requirements of students concentrating in Home 
Economics and pre-medical study. This course should appeal to advanced students 
interested in the application of pure Chemistry to Biology. (Chemistry 23.) 
Laboratory fee, $10 per semester and breakage. Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. 

Mr. Womack. 

41. Physical Chemistry.* T T S 8:00 and T T 1:30 and 2:30 

Lectures and laboratory work. A systematic presentation of modern chemical theory. 
Atomic and molecular theory; gases, liquids, and solids; solutions; colloidal and 
surface phenomena, reaction velocity, catalysis, equilibria, the phase rule, thermo¬ 
chemistry, electro- and photochemistry. (Chemistry 21., 23.; and at least simul¬ 
taneously, 31., and Physics 21., except for Physics majors.) Laboratory fee, $10 per 
semester and breakage. Mr. Haller. 

43.1 Advanced Organic.* T T S 9:00. and Lab. to be arranged. 

The characterization of pure organic compounds. Unknown substances are analyzed 
qualitatively in the laboratory; introduction to the quantitative determination of the 
common elements and functional groups in organic compounds. (Chemistry 23. and 
31.) Laboratory fee, $12 and breakage. Mr. Womack 

43.2 Advanced Organic.* T T S 9:00 and Lab. to be arranged. 

Advanced preparations, including a critical study of the mechanisms of important 
reactions with investigations of the original literature, and individual reports on 


special problems. (Chemistry 23. and 31. Chemistry 43.1 is not a prerequisite.) 
Laboratory fee, $12 and breakage. Mr. Womack. 

45.2 Industrial Chemistry.* 

Lectures on the principal chemical industries, such as fuels, acids, gases, coal tar, etc. 
A study of the chemical reactions and apparatus used on a large scale. No laboratory 
work. (Chemistry 23., 31., at least simultaneously.) Fee f° r industrial trips, $6. 
Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Haller. 

49. Advanced General Chemistry.* M W F 1:30 and Lab. to be arranged. 

A general survey of chemical principles and practice; applied theory and unit opera" 
tions; visits to industrial plants; modern methods with optical and electrical instru' 
ments. A limited amount of laboratory work including glass working, photography, 
spectroscopy, and chemical microscopy. Integrating review for the comprehensive 
examinations in chemistry. (Chemistry 41, at least simultaneously.) Laboratory fee, 
$5 per semester and breakage. Mr. Haller. 

51. Research.* Hours to be arranged. 

Open to properly qualified students. Recommended for candidates for the Master’s 
degree and for Seniors seeking honors in Chemistry. (Permission.) Laboratory fee, $12 
per semester and breakage. 

a. Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry. Mr. Voter. 

b. Analytical and Physical Chemistry. Mr. Haller. 

c. Organic and Biological Chemistry. Mr. Womack. 


Professor Heinrichs 

Course required of all students in their freshman year. 

11.1l (A) MWF 9:00; or (B) TTS 9 :oo; 

11.2/ Contemporary Civilization. and assigned discussion hour. 

An orientation and correlation course on current International Relations, which 
aims to acquaint the student with the major problems and political trends of the 
principal countries of the world. These countries will be studied for significant 
social, economic, and political experiments in the postwar period, showing the 
historical background and the significance of those systems for the citizens of 
America today. The text sources are the Hew York Times (the Herald Tribune, if pre" 
ferred) and an extensive list of the latest books on current subjects. A written book 
report is required every two weeks, and is carefully criticized by the staff of the 
department. Two class lectures and one discussion period per week in small groups, 
will alternate with three class lectures per week, besides several additional com" 
pulsory lectures by visitors. 

A book fee of $5. per semester is made for text and source material and to aid in 
securing prominent outside lecturers to deal with special subjects. 


Professor Goodreds 
Mr. Hahn 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 21.1; 31.2; 32.; 43.1; 42.2. 

This department covers the work in play production, play writing, the study of modern drama, 
public speaking, and debating. 

The courses are adapted to develop the students to the point where they may take charge of similar 
courses in college or in school, or be community leaders in the Little Theatre movement. 

21.1 Principles of Speech. (Voice and Diction.) T T S 10:30 

Development and use of the speaking voice with special attention to social needs of 
speech; techniques of speech such as breathing, phrasing, intonation, and stress. 
Attention given to the elimination of throat fatigue, nasality, extremes of pitch, in¬ 
distinctness, monotony, mispronunciations, and vocabulary. Phonetics. Voice record¬ 
ings. Individual guidance and criticism. Practice in reading prose and poetry from the 
printed page, and short speeches. (Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores.) Laboratory fee, 
$1* Mr. Goodreds. 

21.2 Principles of Speech. (Rhetoric and Composition.) T T S 10:30 

A study of the principles which underlie effective speech. The relation of speaker and 
audience considered from the psychological standpoint. Rhetorical principles for the 
development of an effective oral English style. Attention to the problems of exposi¬ 
tion, interest and persuasion, argumentation, expressive action, and pleasing platform 
manner. While most of the speeches are of the extempore form prepared by outline, 
attention is given to the other forms. Maximum speaking practice with discussions 
and limited criticisms. (Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores by permission.) 

Mr. Goodreds, Mr. Hahn. 

31.2 Modern Drama. MWF 11:30 

Continental, English and some American drama of the recent and contemporary 
dramatic era, dealing mainly with the authors from Ibsen up to the present day, but 
not confining itself to the study of plavs written within a certain arbitrary period. 
Lectures, reading of a large number of plays, written reports, discussions. (Seniors, 
Juniors and Sophomores.) Mr. Goodreds. 

32. Play Production. T T 1:30 to 3:00 

The organization of dramatics in schools, colleges, and community houses; a study of 
the contemporary methods of Play Production; the principles and problems involved 
in producing plays, staging, costuming, make-up, acting, lighting, directing, scenic 
design, etc., through the practical medium of the presentation of several long plays 
and numerous one-act plays in the College Playhouse. A study of plays available for 
production is made, thus building up a background of information necessary for in¬ 
telligent adaptation of material. Each student is expected to spend several hours a 
week in laboratory work. (Permission.) Laboratory fee, $2.50 per semester. 

Mr. Goodreds, Mr. Hahn. 

33.1 Appreciation of the Drama. MWF 11:30 

A survey of the drama periods from the Greeks to the end of the 19th Century with 
emphasis placed upon dramatic influences of the different periods. The course at¬ 
tempts to establish critical standards as a basis for judgment of the drama in the 
theatre. Reading of plays which best represent the desired dramatic elements. 
Attempt to encourage appreciation of the drama. Alternates with 42.1. Given in 
1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Goodreds. 


42.1 Technique of Playwriting. 

A consideration of principles of dramaturgy. A study of various types of play com¬ 
positions as models. Adaptation of a short story into play form. Opportunity to see 
plays in production to enable students to appreciate better the play form in produc¬ 
tion. (Permission.) Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Goodreds. 

43.1 Play Direction and Advanced Studies. M W F 2:30 

Training in the principles of play direction and the elements of acting which are 
included in the proper interpretation of dramatic roles, improvisation; emphasis 
upon different forms of dramatic reading; study of pantomime and stage business. 
Advanced problems in production. Opportunity is given for direction in the experi¬ 
mental plays. (Seniors and Juniors by permission.) Laboratory fee, $2.50. 

Mr. Goodreds. 

Professor Swett 
Mr. Norton 

21.1 Elements of Drafting. (A) T T S 8:00; (B) T T S 9:00 

Designed for two classes of students: (1) those preparing for the engineering pro¬ 
fession; (2) those desiring a course in the graphic languages as an aid in reading and 
rendering drawings of various types. Instrument jet, $2.50. 

Mr. Swett, Mr. Norton. 

21.2 Elements of Drafting. (A) T T S 8:00; (B) T T S 9:00 

A continuation of Drawing and Surveying 21.1 for students desiring a full year s 
work. (Drawing and Surveying 21.1) Instrument fee, $2.50. 

Mr. Swett, Mr. Norton. 

31.2 Surveying and Topography. M W F 11:30 

A course in plane surveying consisting of held and office work. Use of instruments; 
computations; plotting. (Drawing and Surveying 21.1.) Instrument fee, $2.50. 

Mr. Norton. 

32.1 Descriptive Geometry. MWF 11:30 

Problems relating to lines and planes; to single curved, double curved, and warped 
surfaces; intersection of solids. (Drawing and Surveying 21.) Instrument fee, $2.50. 

Mr. Norton. 

Professor Fife 
Associate Professor Rusby 
Associate Professor Prentice 
Associate Professor Patterson 

Mr. Zaremba 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examinations: 21.; 31.; 41.; 48.; 42.1 and 43.2 or their 

Minimum requirements from other departments: Political Science 11, History 32, and two other 
year courses designated by the Department, the choice depending upon individual interests. 


(A) M W F 8:oo; (B) 10:30; 
21. The Principles of Economics. (C) T T S 8:00; (D) 11:30 

An introductory course covering the general field of economics. The basic concepts. 
The production and exchange of wealth. Value and price. The mechanism of exchange 
—money and banking, marketing, international trade, etc. The distribution of 
income—rent, wages, interest, and profits. Labor problems. The types of economic 
organization of society—capitalism, socialism, communism, etc. Government finance 
and taxation. Mid-year examination. (Sophomores, Juniors. Seniors by permission.) 

Mr. Prentice, Mr. Rusby, Mr. Patterson. 

30.1 Economic Analysis and Theory. T T S 10:30 

An analytic and theoretical study of price and value, and the functional distribution 
of income. The course will continue the analysis begun in Economics 21. (Juniors, 
Seniors.) Mr. Fife. 

31. The Financial Organization of Society. M W F 11:30 

Survey of development and functioning of financial institutions; money and credit; 
corporations and their financing; commercial, investment, and savings banks. The 
American banking system; the stock exchange; financing agriculture, etc. (Economics 
21.) Mid-year examination. Mr. Fife. 

Economic History. (See History 32.) 

33.2 Public Utilities. T T S 10:30 

The economic and administrative problems arising out of the modern public service 
industries such as rate making, financing, methods of control, Government control 
and ownership, Judicial interpretation and decisions, personnel relationships, etc. 
(Economics 21.) Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Rusby. 

37.2 The Principles of Accounting. M W F 9:00 

Interpretative accounting. The bookkeeping process is reduced as much as possible, 
and interpretation stressed. (Economics 21. and permission. Not a major course.) 

Mr. Zaremba. 

38.2 Economics of Consumption. 

Modern marketing institutions and methods from the point of view of the consumer; 
present consumption versus potential consumption; testing and grading of consumers 
goods; legislation affecting the buying and selling of consumer’s goods; cooperative 
movements. (Economics 21.) Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Rusby. 

41.1 Labor Conditions and Problems. M W F 10:30 

The origin of labor problems, the rise of capitalism and the wage system, freedom of 
contract, etc. Labor conditions and the standard of living. The workers’ approach to 
their own problems — collective bargaining, the labor unions, and the workers’ 
philosophy. The employers’ approach to the labor problem — the employers’ associa¬ 
tions, labor management, and employer philosophy. (Economics 21.) Mr. Rusby. 

41.2' The State in Relation to Labor. M W F 10:30 

Economics 41.1 continued. The social approach to the labor problem. The conflict 
between labor and capital as it affects society; labor legislation such as safety, health, 
hours and wages, social security, interpretation and decisions of labor law by the 
courts, and other social attitudes and measures as they affect the labor problem. 
(Economics 21.) Mr. Rusby. 

[ 5 °] 

42.1 Government Finance. MWF 9:00 

The evolution of Government Finance. Governments as collective spending agencies. 
The modem increase in public expenditures, and the need for budgeting. The various 
forms of revenue. Taxation and tax incidence. Public industries, public domain, and 
public monopolies. Public credit, and the public debt. (Economics 21. and 31.; also 
open to students taking major work in Political Science.) Mr. Fife. 

[42.2 Social Control of Economic Activity.] 

Conducted on seminar basis with thesis. The economic philosophy of modern times. 
The relations between government and business, such as competition and monopoly, 
regulation and control, promotion and prohibition, capitalism versus socialism, and 
other suggested forms of economic organization of society. Seminar for Honors or for 
Graduate Students. 

43.2 International Trade and Finance. M W F 9:00 

International Trade in theory and practice. Our markets and competitors. Govern' 
mental regulation of international trade. Free trade, tariffs, reciprocity, prefer' 
ences, and most favored nations agreements. (Economics 42.1) Mr. Fife. 

45.1 Money and Banking. T T 1:30 to 3:00 

Seminar in the development of money and banking in U. S. and the major foreign 
banking systems, the Federal Reserve System, and International Banking. (Permis' 
sion.) Mr. Fife. 

48. Economic Thought and Modern Economic Tendencies. T T S 9:00 

A study of economic thought as it has evolved in the light of economic history, and 
present tendencies in economic thought and theory. (Economics 21. Seniors only. 
Required of all major students.) Mid'year examination. Mr. Prentice. 

[46. Honor and Special Courses.] 

Special courses for graduate and honor students and for research work may be ar¬ 
ranged to suit the needs of students. 


Professor Howard 
Professor Adams 

Notes on Courses in Education: 

Majors in Education are not permitted except under conditions noted in College Bulletin, “To 
College with a Purpose.” Students planning to teach should be prepared in at least one subject in 
addition to their major. 

Requirements for certification in the eastern states will be supplied through special bulletins 
prepared by the Department. 

(A) MWF 1:30; (B) 2:30; 
21.1 Educational Psychology (Introductory Course). (C) TTS 11:30 

Inborn tendencies and their functions; motivation; various conscious processes and 
their function in mental growth; learning and habit formation; intelligence; in' 
dividual differences; factors in human personality; mental hygiene. 

Mr. Howard 

Social Psychology. (See Sociology 22.2.) 

23.2 History of Education. (A) M W F 1:30; (B) TTS 11:30 

The historical evolution of educational theories and practices. Great educational 
reformers and their influences. Following a study of the European background, enr 
phasis will be given to the development of present American systems of education. 
(Education 21.1.) Mr. Adams. 

24.2 Fields of Psychology. M W F 2:30 

The problems, interpretations, principles, methods, and achievements in the major 
fields of psychology. The contribution of psychology to human welfare. (Education 

21.1 and permission.) Mr. Howard. 

(A) M W F 1:30; 

34.2 Educational Psychology. (Advanced Course.) (B) TTS 11:30 

Human motivation; individual differences and capacities; intelligence and achieve' 
ment tests; types and principles of learning; mental training and transfer; critical 
analysis of various theories and practices in modem education in the light of psycho' 
logical principles; psychology and teaching. (Education 21.1.) Mr. Howard. 

(A) M W F 1:30; (B) 2:30; 

41.1 Problems and Methods in Secondary Education. (C) TTS 11:30 

Study of types of teaching, types and function of recitation, supervised study, col' 
lection and use of materials, use of teachers’ devices, general and special method 
technique of instruction, text book criticism, presentation of lessons and use of 
educational literature. (Juniors and Seniors.) Mr. Adams. 


42.2 / Practical Work in Education. Hours to be arranged. 

Qualified seniors are given an opportunity to do apprentice work at the local high 
school. This consists of observation, reading papers, supervising laboratory work, 
giving special assistance to pupils individually or in small groups, and at times taking 
charge of the class under the direction of the teacher. The details of the work will 
vary according to the nature of the subject but each apprentice teacher will be given 
much firsthand experience with problems of management and instruction. Frequent 
group conference with an instructor in the Department will be required. (Per' 
mission.) Fee , $5 per semester. Mr. Howard. 

45.1 Individual Development. T T S 9:00 

The various procedures and techniques for evaluating individual traits. A major 
objective is the analysis and administration of intelligence tests. Each student is 
required to participate in giving individual tests and interviews at all levels from 
nursery school to high school. (Education 21.1 and 34.2 and permission.) 

Mr. Howard. 

45.2 Mental Adjustments. T T S 9:00. 

Factors operative in building normal, wholesome personality. Types of mal'adjust' 
ment within and without the range of normality. Preventive and remedial measures 
used in dealing with personality problems. (Three courses in psychology and per' 
mission.) Mr. Howard. 


Courses in Special Methods. 

The following departments offer courses in special methods. Descriptions of these 
courses are given under the announcements of the respective departments. 

F.noiisVi TJ’ ^_ w r .i ’ 




Home Economics 

Physical Education 


Professor Beers 
Professor Cady 
Associate Professor Owen 
Associate Professor Brown 
Assistant Professor Perkins 
Mr. Barrett 

Associate Professor Davis 

Required for Comprehensive Examination: 11.; and two of the following: 22.1 and 22.2 (con¬ 
sidered as one course) 31.; 32. ' 

Recommended: English Literature course in sophomore year; History 23; American Literature 21. 

I. Courses in Literary History 

Men (A)MWF8:oo; (B) 9:00’ 
(C) 11:30; (D)TTS 9:00; (E) 11:30. 
TT _ Women—(F) M W F 8:00; 

11. History of English Literature. (G) 9:00; (H) T TS 8:00; (J) 9:00 

Required of all Freshmen. 

Survey of the periods of English Literature in relation to historical background. 
Works of all the major and of many minor writers. Training in composition; monthly 
theme assignments. Mid-year examination. 1 

Mr. Beers, Mr. Owen, Mr. Perkins, Mr. Brown, Mr. Barrett. 

Freshmen who have had a similar course in high school may anticipate this course by passing an 
examination in September with a grade of 75; but this examination will not carry credit for the 
course, and another English course must be taken. (Any student whose composition work in this 
course falls below 75 is required to pass English 21. before credit for English 11. is given ) 

22.1 Prose and Poetry of the Romantic Period. (A) MW F 9:00; (B) 10:30 
The major representatives of the Romantic Movement, from Wordsworth to Tenny¬ 
son, including the forerunners of the movement and its philosophy. Mr. Beers. 

23.2 Prose and Poetry of the Victorian Period. (A) M W F 9:00; (B) 10:30 
The Victorian poets and essayists. Particular attention to the poets Tennyson, Brown¬ 
ing, Rossetti, and Morris, and to the essayists Carlyle, Ruskin, Arnold. Mr. Beers. 

31. Literature of the Renaissance. MW F 230 

Literature from 1400 to 1660, the drama excluded, as a record of the main currents 
of thought; the early humanists, Spenser, and Milton. (Permission.) Mr. Cady. 

32. Literature of the Enlightenment (Neo-Classic Period). T TS 10:30 
The literary epoch from 1660 to 1800, with principal emphasis upon the major 
figures, Dryden, Swift, Pope,Johnson, Goldsmith, and Burke. Mid-year examination. 

Mr. Brown. 


[41.1 Literature from the Anglo-Saxon Period to Chaucer.] 

Literature from about 500 to about 1350. The Old English will be read in transla¬ 
tion, the Middle English in the original. (Permission.) 

II. Courses in Dramatic Literature 

30. Shakespeare. T TS 9:00 

A detailed reading of typical plays with the purpose of developing an appreciation of 
them as drama. (Permission.) Mr. Cady. 

35. Elizabethan Drama. M WF 1:30 

Main trends of dramatic development from 1580 to 1642, with attention to the 
growing perception of dramatic theory and technique. (Permission.) Mr. Cady. 

40.2 Drama of the Restoration and Eighteenth Century. M W F 8:00 

Survey of dramatic literature from 1660 to 1800, with a detailed study of Wycherly, 
Congreve, Farquhar, Goldsmith, and Sheridan. (Permission.) Given in 1940-41 and 
alternate years. Mr. Brown. 

III. Courses in Composition 

21. Elementary Composition. T T S 10:30 

Readings and weekly themes. Required of students deficient in English 11.; elective 
to others who are handicapped in self-expression. Mid-year examination. 

Mr. Barrett. 

28. Writing from Models. M W F 10:30 

For students who desire to discover their own abilities or need to gain greater fluency 
and effectiveness. Practice in the shorter literary types and readings in modern 
authors. Mid-year examination. Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. 

Mr. Brown. 

38. Literary Composition. 

Practice in the shorter literary types such as the essay, story, and poem. Weekly con¬ 
ferences. Mid-year examination. (English 11 and one other course in English or 
American Literature.) Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Brown. 

IV. Courses in Literary Types and Individual Writers 
24. The English Novel. MWF1130 

Development of English fiction from the beginnings through Conrad. Readings in 
representative novels; study of personalities, influences, movements, story types, 
critical standards. (Permission.) Mr. Perkins. 

34. Comparative Fiction. T T S 11:30 

Reading and analysis of recognized masterpieces of Continental fiction, with study of 
the history and background of the novel in Russia, France, Germany, Spain, Italy, 
Poland, Norway, Sweden, and Austria. Class reports and student discussion. (Two 
years of English and permission.) Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. 

Mr. Perkins. 

36.2 The Poetry of Robert Browning. M W F 10:30 

Intensive study of the poetry of Browning with special reference to the philosophic, 
musical, and artistic interests. (Permission.) Mr. Owen. 

[ 54 ] 

42.1 Studies in Elizabethan Literature. (Spenser.) T T S 8 :oo 

Study of his poetry to determine the quality of his mind and his outlook upon life. 
(English 31. and permission.) Mr. Cady. 

43.1 Literary Criticism. M W F 10:30 

Introduction to the history and methods of criticism; emphasis upon criticism of con' 
temporary literature. (Permission.) Mr. Owen. 

44- Research and Special Work. Hours to be arranged. 

Students qualified to do special work will be given opportunity to do so under the 
direction of a Department member. Mr. Beers. 

[45.2 Contemporary English Poetry.] 

Readings and informal discussions of Modern English Poetry. (Permission.) 

46.2 Methods of Teaching English. T T S 8:00 

English writers and works studied in high school, with instruction in methods of the 
presentation of material. (Three year courses in English or American Literature.) 

Mr. Cady. 

48.1 Chaucer. Hours to be arranged. 

Selected works of Chaucer. Influence of Chaucer on the development of English 
literature, attitudes of scholars and critics toward Chaucer. Reports and informal 
discussions. (Permission.) Mr. Beers. 

37.1 Old Testament History. MWF 10:30 

Mr. Davis. 

37.2 Literature of the Old Testament. MWF 10:30 

Mr. Davis. 

39.1 The Gospels. T T S 10:30 

Mr. Davis. 

39.2 Acts and Epistles. TTS 10:30 

Mr. Davis. 


Associate Professor Owen 

31.1 Modern Art. TT 1:30 to 3:00 

The various schools of modern painting (cubism, impressionism, etc.) designed to 
make clear the principles of appreciation of modern painting and to indicate their 
relationship to the traditional painting of the Italian Renaissance. Mr. Owen. 

[32.1 Greek Art.] 

The art and civilization of Assyria, Egypt, and other nations whose work had a forma' 
tive influence on the Greeks are treated by way of introduction to Greek art proper. 
Lectures and stereopticon talks, supplemented by extensive reading on the student’s 


[32.2 Roman Art.] 

The development of Roman architecture, sculpture, and other arts, from the days of 
Etruscan influence to the beginning of Christian Art, with particular reference to the 
archaeological discoveries in various parts of the Roman Empire. 

[34.1 Medieval Art.] 

The arts of architecture and architectural ornament (sculpture and stained glass) 
from the Fall of Rome to the Renaissance. The illuminated manuscript. 

Aesthetics. (See Philosophy 33.2.) 


Professor Freeman 
Associate Professor Ranty 
Associate Professor Bourcier 
Assistant Professor Binand 
Madame Bruno 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 12.; 21.; 31.; 32..; or their equivalent. 

Courses recommended: 41.1; 42.; 44-; for prospective teachers, 4 i-i, .2; boarding at Le Chateau. 

11 . 

a. Elementary French. Review Course. M W F 2:30 

Especially designed for Freshmen whose preparation is insufficient to enable them to 
profit by the work offered in the usual freshman course French 12. Students who have 
had only one year of French, or who have not studied the language recently, or who 
have had no practice in hearing French spoken, should elect this course. Beginners 
will be accepted only on special permission. A thorough review of the elements of 
French grammar, with considerable reading, and much emphasis on the spoken 
language. M - Ranty - 

Men— (A)MWFi: 3 o; (B) TTS 9 :oo; 

(C) 11:30; Women —(D) M W F 
12. Intermediate French. 8:00; (E) 1:3°; (f 7 ) TTS 10.30, (G) 11. 3 ° 

The usual freshman course for students with two or three years of average grammatical 
preparation, and some practice in hearing and speaking the language. A systematic 
review of the essentials of French syntax, composition, oral work, dictation, and 
extensive reading from standard authors. Designed to lay a solid foundation for more 
advanced work in the department. M. Ranty, Mile Binand, Mme Bruno. 

Men —(A) M W F 10:30 
Women —(B) M W F 9:00; (C) 11:30; 
21. Composition and Reading. (D) T T S 9:00 

Composition of moderate difficulty based on a French text, a review of grammar, free 
composition, dictation, and conversation. Reading of modern prose, short novels, 
plays, with discussion in French of the works read. (Prerequisite, French 12. Fresh' 
men with exceptional preparation will be admitted on special permission.) 

M. Bourcier, Mile Binand, Mme Bruno. 

31. Survey of French Literature. * 1 0 0.00 

A rapid but intensive study of works of the best authors, from the Middle Ages to 
the end of the nineteenth century, including representative plays, poetry, and novels. 


Written reports. Class discussion of literary values, and an outline of literary history. 
(French 21.) Mr. Freeman. 

32. Advanced Grammar and Advanced Composition.* T T S 10:30 

A systematic and thorough review of French grammar, with special stress upon the 
difficult points of syntax; vocabulary building; French idioms; composition based on 
idiomatic texts; the elements of French style, and translation into French of English 
stylists. Designed to give the final preparation in written French to students who 
intend to teach. (French 21.) Mr. Freeman. 

41.1 Phonetics and Diction. * M W F 8:00 

An analytic and comparative study of French sounds. A description of the organs of 
speech. Practice with phonetic symbols. Special attention given to the difficulties 
experienced by American students in perceiving, producing, and combining French 
sound groups. Systematic exercises in pronunciation and intonation. The use of 
phonetics in teaching French in high schools. (French 21.) M. Ranty. 

41.2 Methods of Teaching French.* M W F 8:00 

A study of the modern methods of teaching French; extensive reading in the recent 
treatises on modern language pedagogy. The oral method and its applications; the 
selection of textbooks; the use of realia in the classroom; practical demonstrations of 
class work, and practice teaching. (French 21.) Mr. Freeman. 

42. Conversation and Vocabulary.* M W F 10:30 

Designed to develop fluency in speaking French, and a command of idiomatic ex¬ 
pression. Organized vocabulary development and oral composition on the basis of 
French life and customs. (French 21. and permission. May be taken either half year 
for credit.) Mile Binand. 

43. French Literature of the Nineteenth Century.* T T 1:30 to 3:00 

The great literary movements of the last century; romanticism, realism, and symbol¬ 
ism; the chief tendencies of contemporary literature. Careful analysis of texts and 
literary theories in class discussions; extensive outside reading of novels, plays and 
poetry; written and oral reports. (French 31.) M. Bourcier. 

44. French Civilization.* M W F 9:00 

An analysis of the development of the French nation. The geography of France; an 
outline of its political history; the growth of its arts, sciences, and institutions; the 
meaning of French culture, and of French political, educational, and religious life; and 
an interpretation of modem France in the light of its history and growth. 

This course is required of Seniors majoring in French; during the second semester the 
regular work of the course will be supplemented by tutorial conferences on topics of 
individual reading and research, especially designed for Honors candidates; and by 
weekly meetings with Mr. Freeman for discussion and review in preparation for the 
comprehensive examination. M. Bourcier. 

45. Advanced Studies in Language and Literature. * Hours to be arranged. 

Candidates for the Master’s degree and Seniors, if properly qualified, may be per¬ 
mitted by the Chairman of the Department to undertake a special problem in reading 
and research under the direction of some member of the department. A thesis, or an 
examination, or both, will be required at the end of the course. Properly qualified 
graduate students may undertake two such separate problems. 


a. Literature from the Middle Ages to the contemporary period. 

Mr. Freeman, M. Bourcier. 

b. Civilization, Geography, and History. M. Bourcier. 

c. Grammar and Teaching Methods. Mr. Freeman. 

d. Phonetics. M. Ranty. 

Note 1: All courses in the French Department are conducted in French, at the Chateau. Students 
intending to teach French after graduation should attend at least courses 31.; 32.; 41.1 and 41.2. 

Note 2: No thesis is required for the Master’s degree except such dissertations as are required in 
the separate courses pursued. 


Professor Swett 
Associate Professor Schmidt f 
Mr. Hickcox 

I. Geology 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 21.1, .2; 31.1, .2; 32.2; 25.2; 41.; Drawing 
and Surveying 21.1 and 31.2. 

Courses recommended: 2 years of some other science, selection depending on field of interest in 

Lect. — (A and B) M W F 8:00 or (C and D) 9:00 
Lab. — (A) F 10:30 and 11:30; (B) W 1:30 and 2:30; 

21.1 Physical Geology. (C) Th 10:30 and 11:30; (D) Tu 1:30 and 2:30 

The physical features of the earth; the agencies responsible for our topography; the 
structure of the earth’s crust; and the more important rocks and minerals. Field trips. 
Fee, $4. (covers field trips). Mr. Schmidt. 

Lect. — (A and B) M W F 8:00; or (C and D) 9:00 
Lab. — (A) F 10:30 and 11:30; (B) W 1:30 and 2:30; 

21.2 Historical Geology. (C) Th 10:30 and 11:30; (D) Tu 1:30 and 2:30 

The probable origin of the earth; the rise and evolution of organic forms as disclosed 
by fossil remains and the causes responsible for this progressive development; the past 
history of oceans, climates, and continents. Field trips. (Geology 21.1.) Fee, $2. 
(covers field trips). Mr. Hickcox. 

31.1 Mineralogy. T T S 8:00 and T T 9:00 

The identification of the important minerals by blowpipe, flame, assay, bead, and 
sensitive chemical tests and crystal structure of the minerals. Field trips. (Geology 

21.1 or Chemistry 11.) Laboratory fee, $5. Mr. Schmidt, Mr. Hickcox 

31.2 Economic Geology. T T S 8:00 

The metallic and nommetallic mineral products of the United States and their world' 
wide distribution (coal, petroleum, salts, fertilizers, iron, copper, gold, silver, etc.); 
their origin, processes by which formed or later changed, their geologic structure, 
their abundance and economic importance. Field trips and reports. (Geology 21.2 
and 31.1.) Alternates with Geology 32.2. Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. 

Mr. Schmidt. 

f On leave 2nd semester. 


32.2 Geology of North America. T T S 8 :oo and T T 9:00 

A detailed survey of the geologic history; the rock structures, and the mineral deposits 
of the different physiographic provinces of North America. Classroom discussion, 
outside reading in Geologic literature, and reports. (Geology 21.2.) Given in 
1940—41 and alternate years. Mr. Hickcox. 

41. Special. Hours to be arranged. 

Individual research in a restricted field. Limited to students majoring in Geology and 
Geography. Mr. Schmidt. 

II. Geography 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: Geology and Geography 25.1, .2; 37.1, .2; 
21.1, .2; 45. 

Courses recommended: Drawing and Surveying 21.1, and at least one year each of Economics and 

25.1 Elements of Geography. M W F 10:30 

The human factor. The physical environment, and man’s adjustment to it. The 
distribution of the production and consumption of important commodities and the 
relationship to the lives of men who produce, trade, and consume them. 

Mr. Swett. 

25.2 Economic Geography. M W F 10:30 

A continuation of Geography 25.1, followed by a regional study of the physical and 
economic geography of the world. (Geography 25.1.) Mr. Swett. 

37.1 Geography of the Eastern Hemisphere. T T 1:30 to 3:00 

An analysis of the natural environment—climate, land forms, mineral resources, etc. 
—in its bearing upon the economic, social, and political life of the countries of the 
Hemisphere. Especially planned for students of geography, history, and economics. 
(Geography 25.1 and permission.) Mr. Swett. 

37.2 Geography of the Western Hemisphere. T T 1:30 to 3:00 

A course similar in its objectives and presentation to Geography 37.1, but for the 
Western instead of the Eastern Hemisphere. (Geography 23.1 and permission.) 

Mr. Swett. 

45. Special. Hours to be arranged. 

A course arranged to suit the needs of students taking comprehensive or honors work. 
(Permission.) Mr. Swett. 

Professor Skillings 
Associate Professor NeuseI 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 31.; 32.; 33.; 43.; 44.; or their equivalent. 
Course recommended: History 12. 

11. Beginners’ German. (A) M W F 1:30; (B) T T S 8:00; (C) 9:00 

Elements of phonetics, drill in pronunciation and comprehending the spoken lam 
guage; elements of grammar; reading of simple prose. 

Mr. Skillings, Mr. Neuse, Instructor. 

fOn leave first semester. 


21. Intermediate German. (A) MWF 9:00; (B) 10:30 

Grammar review, reading, composition, conversation, and free reproduction. (Ger- 
man 11. or two years of preparatory school German.) 

Mr. Skillings, Mr. Neuse, Instructor. 

22. Scientific German. MWF 11:30 

For those who wish to acquire the ability to consult German works in the natural 
sciences, history, economics, etc. In the second semester, students select the subject 
(e.g. Biology, Chemistry, Economics, History, Mathematics, etc.) in which they 
wish to do the most of their reading. Mid-year examination. (German 11. or equiva¬ 
lent.) Mr. Skillings. 

31. Goethe and Schiller. T T S 10:30 

The masterpieces of Goethe and Schiller, and the development of German literature 
in the great classic period. (German 21.) Given in 1940—41 and alternate years. 


32. Writing and Speaking German. Hours to be arranged. 

Abundant practice in the oral and practical elements of the language and in written 
composition. (German 21. or equivalent.) Instructor, Mr. Neuse. 

33. German Literature of the Nineteenth Century. 

Representative dramas, short stories, novels, and poetry are read and discussed. 
Development of German Literature through the nineteenth century. (German 21.) 
Given in 1941—42 and alternate years. Mr. Skillings. 

43. Survey of German Literature as far as Lessing. M W F 8:00 

Designed to give a comprehensive knowledge of the great men and the leading ideas 
in German literature from the begimiing through Lessing. (German 31.,32., or 33.) 
Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Skillings, Mr. Neuse. 

44. German Civilization. 

First semester: a study of the German people, its geographical, historical, economic, 
and political background, German art and folklore. Second semester: principally 
contemporary works of German literature with a view to an interpretation of the 
character of the German people. Mid-year examination. (German 31., 32. , or 33.) 
Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Neuse. 

[45.2 The Teaching of German.] 

German pronunciation, grammar, reading, and composition from the standpoint of 
the prospective teacher; training in the direct method; discussion of such topics as the 
aims and methods of modern language study, textbooks and Realien. (German 31. or 

51. Advanced Studies in Language and Literature. Hours to be arranged. 

(Permission.) Mr. Skillings, Mr. Neuse. 

Professor Dame 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 11.; 21.1, .2; 31.1, .2; 4 21 > ,2 » or 4 1,:L > * 2, 
11. Beginners’ Greek. M W F 9:00 


21.1 Greek Prose Authors and New Testament. 

(Greek 11. or its equivalent.) 

T T S 11:30 

21.2 Homer’s Odyssey. 

T T S 11:30 

(Greek 21.1.) 

[25.2 Greek Drama in Translation.] 

Reading and interpretation of the masterpieces of Greek Tragedy and Comedy as the 
forerunners of European drama. 

[31.1 Euripides’ “Iphigenia Among the Taurians”; Lyric Poets.] 

Lectures are given on the origin, history, and purpose of the drama. (Greek 21.1,. 2.) 

[31.2 Plato ’ s Apology . ] 

(Greek 31.1.) 

[41.1 Sophocles and Aeschylus . ] 

The Electra of Sophocles; the Promctha 

[41.2 Aristophanes.] 

The Clouds and Birds. (Greek 41.1.) 

[42.1 Plato’s Republic.] 

(Greek 31.2.) 

[42.2 Aristotle’s Ethics] 

(Greek 42.1.) 

Professor Cline 
Associate Professor Davison 

Professor White 
Associate Professor Prentice 

Comprehensive Examination Requirement: 

A. A basic knowledge of the general history of (1) Europe and (2) the United States. 

B. One year of additional study in at least two of the following fields of history (1) Ancient, 

(2) Modern European, (3) English, (4) American, (5) Contemporary World 

C. Advanced study during the senior year in one special field in Course 46. 

Recommended courses in other departments: 

One year of Geography, Economics, and Political Science. Students majoring in American His- 
tory are also urged to take a year course in American Literature. 

12.1) (A)MWFi:3o; (6)2:30 

12.2/ Political and Social History of Western Europe. 

European institutions and civilization from the fall of Rome to the 19th Century. 

22. American History. 

M W F 10:30 

A general course covering the period from the adoption of the Constitution to the 

present time. 

23. Modern English History. 

Mr. Cline. 

T T 1:30 to 3:00 

(A) M WF 11:30; (B) TTS 11:30 
32. Social and Economic History of the United States. 

A survey of the economic development of western Europe from the decline of manorial 
economy to the expansion of Europe to America, followed by a brief study of the 
economic advance of the English colonies during the colonial period, and a more ex' 
tensive study of various phases of the social and industrial life of the American peoples 
during the national period to the present time. (History 12. or permission.) 

Mr. Prentice, Mr. Davison. 

33.2 Ancient History. M W F 2:30 

Development of ancient civilization, with special emphasis on Greece and Rome. 
Much attention is paid to the use of sources, as being of extreme importance in supply' 
ing the proper viewpoint and stimulus especially to those who are to teach ancient 
history in high school. Mr. White. 

34. Modern Europe, 1648-1930. T T S 8:00 

The development of the European nations from the Peace of Westphalia to the 
present, placing special emphasis upon the establishment of the pre'Revolutionary 
European state systems, the French Revolution and Napoleonic era, the growth of 
democracy and nationalism, and the expansion of European political influence in 
Africa and Asia. (History 12.1, .2.) Mr. Davison. 

36. American Thought and Culture.* T T i:30'3:oo 

An advanced course dealing with the formative influences shaping the nation’s 
history, the cultural heritage from the old world, the modifying influence of the new 
world environment, the social and political ideas upon which the republic was 
founded, changing concepts of the American way of life, and the problems of an 
industrial society and proposals for their solution. (History 22. or 32. or American 
Literature 21.) Mr. Cline. 

41. Contemporary World Politics.* T T S 11:3° 

A survey of the field of international relations with special reference to the problems 
arising out of the World War. Mr. Davison. 

43.1 Historical Method. * 

A course for students who intend to teach 

M W F 8:00 

history in high school, or to do graduate 

Mr. Cline. 

46.1 Advanced Studies in History. * Hours to be arranged. 

A series of advanced study projects designed to acquaint the student with the latest 
developments in historical thought and scholarship and to assist him in coordinating 
his previous studies in that field as a preparation for the comprehensive examination. 
Two divisions: one for those primarily interested in American history and one for 
those specializing in the European field. Required for seniors majoring in history. 

(A) American Mr. Cline. 

(B) European Mr. Davison. 



Professor Knapp 
Miss Bowles 

Assistant Professor Gibson 

(A) M W F 1:30 and 2:30; (B) T T S 8:00 and 9:00; 
11. Foods and Nutrition. (C) T T S 10:30 and 11:30 

Fundamentals of nutrition; selection and preparation of all foods commonly used in 
the home; meal planning and serving. Recitations, lectures, and laboratory work. 
Three sections, each limited to twenty students. Laboratory fee, $10 per semester. 

Miss Gibson. 

21. Clothing and Textiles. M W F 1:30 and 2:30 

Use of the sewing machine and of commercial patterns in the construction of garments 
for children and for college students. The aesthetic, hygienic, and economic factors 
involved in clothing selection. The source and nature of the various textile fibers and 
their manufacture into fabrics; emphasis upon meeting the problems of the consumer' 
buyer. Laboratory fee, $3 per semester. Miss Knapp. 

22.1 Related Art. 

A fundamental course in appreciation, including a study of color theory and of the art 
principles, both abstractly and in their application to problems relating to costume 
and to interiors. Laboratory fee, $2. Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. 

Miss Knapp. 

31. Advanced Food Study in Units. M W F 8:00 and 9:00 

Food preservation; intensive study of certain phases of food preparation; study and 
preparation of low cost dietaries; food buying and marketing; comparative cookery. 
The length of time devoted to each unit will depend upon the interests and needs of 
the students. (Home Economics 11.; Chemistry 11.) Laboratory fee, $10 per semester. 

Miss Gibson. 

33.1 Household Administration. T T S 8:00 

Economic probletns of the household; consumer buying; standards of living; income 
and its management; household accounts; intensive study of the divisions of the 
budget (food, shelter, clothing, operation, development, provision for the future); 
economic position of homemaker; scientific management applied to home problems. 
Study of heating, lighting, plumbing, and equipment. (Home Economics 11. or 
Economics 21.) Miss Knapp. 

34.2 House Planning and Decoration. T T S 8:00 

Development of the house; study of house plans; house construction; planning of 
grounds; design as applied to houses; color schemes; the choosing of appropriate and 
harmonious furniture and draperies; period furniture. (Home Economics 33.1, 22.1 
or permission.) Miss Knapp. 

35.1 or 35.2 Home Management House. Hours to be arranged. 

Residence in the Home Management House for an entire semester, with daily 
participation in planning, buying, accounting, preparation and serving of meals, and 
care of the house. Conferences and reading relating to efficiency in use of time and 
energy as affected by selection and arrangement of equipment and methods of work. 
(Permission of the instructor.) Miss Knapp. 


41.1 Clothing and Millinery. T T S 10:30 and 11:30 

Design in relation to the entire costume, applied to the selection of ready-made 
clothing, and to the construction of garments requiring advanced technique. Con¬ 
struction of a foundation pattern and its use in making individual patterns. Historic 
costumes. (Home Economics 21. Home Economics 22.1, desirable antecedent.) 
Laboratory fee, $3. Miss Knapp. 

41.2 Advanced Clothing and Design. T T S 10:30 and 11:30 

A continuation of 41.1 with emphasis on the development of originality in design. 
Draping, both in paper and in fabrics. Further study of historic costume as a source 
of ideas for modern use. Social and economic aspects of clothing. Construction of 
dresses, suits, coats. (Home Economics 41.1.) Laboratory fee, $3. Miss Knapp. 

42.1 Methods of Teaching Home Economics. T TS 9:00 

A study of objectives; selection and arrangement of subject matter as related to com¬ 
munity needs; methods of presentation; examination of courses of study and of text¬ 
books; study of equipment; problems of management and of departmental administra¬ 
tion. (Five courses in Home Economics.) Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. 

Miss Knapp, Miss Gibson. 

Community Hygiene and Child Development. (Physical Education 36.2.) 

(1) A general survey of the fundamental principles of sanitary science and disease 
prevention and their application to water supply, milk and general food supply, and 
the spread and control of infectious diseases. 

(2) The child and the family; physical growth; motor development; play; mental 

growth; emotional growth; language development; social development; observations 
at the local Nursery School. Miss Rosevear. 

The Family. (Sociology 41.1.) 

The fundamental unit of society. Pattern. Change. Problems. Adjustments and 
Function. (Sociology 21.1 and 21.2 and permission.) 

43.2 Dietetics. T T 9:00 and Lab. to be arranged. 

Principles of nutrition; chemistry and physiology of digestion; dietary standards; 
diets under different conditions; diet in disease; children’s diets; school lunches; 
detailed work in preparation and cost of balanced meals. (Home Economics 31.; 
Biology 3142 years Chemistry or 1 year Chemistry and Biology 11.) Laboratory fee, 
$8. Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. Miss Bowles. 

44.2 Special. 

Home management, including more intensive work in household economics, housing, 
home planning and home furnishing. (Permission.) Given in 1941—42 and alternate 
years. Miss Knapp. 


Mr. Guarnaccia 

21. Beginners’ Italian. M W F 8:00 

Grammar; pronunciation drill; dictation; conversation. Reading of modern Italian 
short stories and plays. 

31. Second Year Italian. T T S 10:30 

A thorough review of Italian grammar. Oral and written practice, vocabulary build- 


ing, free composition. Reading of literature. Foundation laid for further study of 
Italian literature and culture. (Italian 21. or equivalent.) 


Professor White 
Professor Dame 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 11.; 21.1, .2; 31.1 or 31.2 or 32.1; 32.2; 
33.; 41.1; History 33.2. 

11. Livy, Cicero, and Latin Poetry. M W F 8:00 

Second Carthaginian War. Translation, prose exercises, study of vocabulary and 
syntax. Selections from the Letters or De Amicitia of Cicero and from Latin poetry, 
intended to give a view of the wide range of Latin literature. Mr. Dame. 

21.1 Pliny the Younger. TTS 10:30 

Selections from the Letters , presenting many references to life and customs, and in¬ 
tended to bring the student into close touch with the daily life of the Romans. (Latin 
11 -) Mr. White. 

21.2 Horace. TTS 10;30 

Selected Odes and Erodes. Comparison of the odes with the lyrics in Latin, English, 
and other languages. (Latin 21.1.) Mr. White. 

31.1 Roman Comedy. 

The translation of plays of Plautus and Terence. (Latin 21.1 or 21.2.) Given in 
1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. White. 

31.2 Tacitus. 

The Germania and Agricola. The Roman colonial system; the history of the later 
Empire; the influence of Rome on the northern tribes. Library reading. (Latin 21.1 
or 21.2.) Given in 1941—42 and alternate years. Mr. White. 

32.1 Roman Satire. TTS 8:00 

Selections from the Satires of Horace, Juvenal, and Persius and the Epigrams of Martial. 
Roman society under the early Empire. (Latin 21.1 or 21.2.) Given in 1940-41 and 
alternate years. Mr. White. 

32.2 Latin Literature and Selections. T T S 8:00 

Development of Latin literature with representative selections in prose and verse for 
advanced students. (Latin 21.1 or 21.2.) Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. 

Mr. Dame. 

33. Roman Civilization. M W F 9:00 

Various phases of Roman Civilization such as government, religion, social life, 
mythology. The many influences of Rome upon subsequent history and civilization. 
Knowledge of the Latin Language not required. This course is classed in the Social 
Science Division. Mr. White. 

41.1 Advanced Latin Prose Composition. M W F 1:30 

Latin writing, based chiefly on Caesar’s Gallic War. A systematic study of Latin 
syntax, vocabulary and idioms; for prospective teachers. Mr. Dame. 

41.2 The Teaching of Preparatory Latin. M W F 1:30 

Methods and authors used, and teaching problems; the necessity of making Latin a 
live language; quality versus quantity; literary appreciation. Mr. White. 



Professor Perkins 
Associate Professor Wiley 
Professor Hazeltine 
Associate Professor Bowker 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 11.; 21.; 31.; 41.; one other course in the 
Department and Physics 21.1, .2. Or Mathematics 11.,21.,33.,48., one other course in the 
Department with Physics 21.1,. 2 or Biology 11. 

Courses recommended: Other courses to be selected with the advice of the Department. 

(A) M W F 9:00; (B) 10:30; 
11. Elementary Mathematical Analysis. (C) TTS8:oo;(D) 9:00; (E) 10:30 
Designed to give a comprehensive survey of the most useful parts of elementary 
mathematical theory carefully correlated and given unity around the central idea of 
the universality of the cause and effect relation. Practice is given in such parts of the 
elements of trigonometry, analytic geometry, and the calculus as are essential for the 
solution of simple problems and the reading of any texts dealing with elementary 
physics, chemistry, economics, or any of the other sciences. 

Mr. Hazeltine, Miss Wiley. 

21. Mathematical Analysis. (A) M W F 11:30; (B) T T S 11:30 

The logical continuation of Mathematics 11. offering some opportunity for review of 
the theory covered in the freshman year. (Mathematics 11.) 

Mr. Bowker, Miss Wiley. 

22. Mathematics of Finance. T T 1:30 to 3:00 

For those whose chief interest lies in other fields than mathematics, this, as a sopho¬ 
more course, offers a good training in finance. Such topics as the mathematics of 
investment, of amortization of debts, of depreciation, or annuities, and of insurance 
are treated. Other students are advised to defer this course until a later year. (Per¬ 
mission.) Fee, $2.50 per semester. Mr. Perkins. 

31. Applied Mathematical Analysis. M W F 10:30 

A continuation of Mathematics 21. It should be elected by students whose chief 
interest is in mathematics and by those who plan to continue along the main line of 
development of the subject. (Mathematics 21.) Mr. Bowker. 

T T S 9:00 

33. Spherical Trigonometry and Introduction to Analytic Geometry. 

A continuation of Mathematics 21. for those whose chief interest lies in other fields 
than mathematics but who desire preparation for the study of Astronomy. (Mathe¬ 
matics 11.) Miss Wiley. 

41. Differential Equations. T T S 10:30 

A continuation of Mathematics 31., but the content will be varied somewhat from 
year to year to meet the needs of those electing the course. (Mathematics 31.) 

Mr. Perkins. 

42. Teaching of Preparatory Mathematics. M W F 2:30 

Essentially a senior course for prospective teachers of high school mathematics. 
Consideration of the place and the use of arithmetic, algebra, geometry, and trig¬ 
onometry and the standards to be set in the teaching of these subjects; the collection 
and arrangement of historical and biographical material to form a background that 

[ 66 ] 

shall awaken interest in the subject-matter; practice in the selection of texts and the 
laying out of courses; a study of fundamental principles and discussions of methods of 
presentation and explanation. (Mathematics n. and 21. or 22.) Mr. Bowker. 

45. Statistical Methods. TT 1:30 to 3:00 

This course aims to present the fundamentals of statistical analysis with emphasis on 
the application of mathematical concepts to the methods used by statisticians in the 
study and interpretation of data. (Mathematics 11. and 21. or 22.) Fee , $2.50 per 
semester. Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Bowker. 

46.1 Survey of Mathematics. M W F 8:00 

A coordinating course for those majoring in mathematics designed to round out and 
bring into ordered unity the mathematics studied at Middlebury. (Permission.) 

Mr. Perkins. 

47. Analytical Mechanics. T T S 8:00 

A discussion of the statics and dynamics of a particle and of a rigid body. Composi¬ 
tion and resolution of forces, vectors, center of gravity, work, energy, impulse, 
moment of inertia, static and kinetic friction. (Physics 21., Mathematics 21.) 

Mr. Perkins. 

48. Plane and Solid Analytic Geometry. M W F 11:30 

For students whose interests are in the geometrical and interpretive field of mathe¬ 
matics this course offers a good introduction to modern methods in geometrical 
analysis. (Mathematics 33.) Miss Wiley. 


Professor Hathaway! 
Associate Professor Bedford 
Mr. Carter 
Mr. Dickinson 

Mr. McGraw 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 11.2; 21.1, .2; 31.; 32.; 42., and at least three 
years in advanced practical courses. 

The aim of this Department is to cultivate a knowledge of music by offering courses 
planned along lines of general academic training and to develop students who shall 
learn to understand and appreciate music in the same degree that they understand and 
appreciate other arts. Emphasis is also laid upon the technical side and courses are 
offered in pianoforte, organ, singing, violin, and violoncello. While it is not planned 
to develop professional musicians, students who give evidence of special talent may 
continue their work with thoroughness during their college course. Students choosing 
music as a major are advised to elect a music course in the Freshman year. 


11.2/ Elementary Harmony and Ear Training. M W F 11130 

Elementary work in musical notation. General musical definitions. Metre and rhythm. 
Keys and scales. Major and minor signatures. Sight singing and dictation. Rhythmic 
patterns. Melody writing and melody construction. Keyboard work. (Prerequisite, 
sufficient piano technic to play simple hymns.) Mr. Dickinson, Mr. McGraw. 

fOn leave. 



21 . 2 J Advanced Harmony. T T S 9:00 

A continuation of Music 11.1, . 2, including a study of the chief chromatic chords and 
their use in modern composition. Suspensions, ornamentation, auxiliary and changing 
notes, melodic figuration and pedal point. Further practice in keyboard harmonizing. 
(Required of all students majoring in music. Music 11.1, .2.) Mr. Dickinson. 

[22. Pianoforte Music, Its Composers, Characteristics, and Interpretation.] 
Designed for students interested in the study of the pianoforte playing. 

31. Counterpoint. M W F 2:30 

Counterpoint in two, three, and four parts in the various species. Introduction to 
double counterpoint, canon, and fugue. (Music 2i.)Mr. Dickinson, Mr. McGraw. 

32. Introduction to Music. (A) M W F 1:30; (B) T T S 11:3° 

A survey course designed to develop the ability to listen to and enjoy good music. 
Subjects included: listener’s equipment, musical form, pre-classic period, Bach and 
Handel, survey of Haydn, Mozart and Beethoven, romantic period, art song, com 
temporary music. Open to all classes. Mr. Carter, Mr. Bedford. 

42. History and Literature of Music. M W F 10:30 

The evolution of musical development from earliest times to the present. Designed 
for students whose previous work enables them to undertake a more detailed con¬ 
sideration of the music studied. Records, lectures, reading, discussion. (Music 32.) 

Mr. Carter. 

45. Chamber Music. * T T S 10:30 

A course for students who have had 32. and 42. and are interested in a specialised 
course in chamber music. The development of the principal types of chamber music 
will be traced from the classic to modern composers. Records, required reading, and 
discussion for all students. Those who play piano, violin, viola and ’cello will have 
the opportunity of playing in various combinations under the supervision of the music 
faculty in charge of this course. Mr. Carter, Mr. Dickinson. 

Honors in Music: Honors in Music are given when, in addition to the requirements for 
honors in theoretical courses, a student has given a public recital of classical and 
modern works. 

49. Special. Hours to be arranged. 

Seminar course in some phase of music to be determined by the instructor. (Music 32. 
and 42.) Mr. Bedford. 

Practical Courses. 

Credits: Each practical course, if preceded or accompanied by a theoretical course, 
will receive one point credit each semester if the student’s music grades in the preced¬ 
ing year averaged 75 per cent or over. A certain amount of work must be accomplished 
during each semester to receive credit. No credit will be given for elementary work 
in any of the practical courses. It is necessary to have as many theoretical as practical 
courses if credit for the latter is given. 

Charges for practical courses in music are payable in advance. No rebate will be 
allowed for lessons missed except in case of continued illness. Students will be ac¬ 
cepted at any time, tuition from the beginning of the semester to the time of registra¬ 
tion being deducted. 


Instrumental * and vocal instruction—per semester 

1 lesson weekly $32.00 

2 lessons weekly 64.00 

Use of piano—1 hour daily—per semester 8.00 

Use of organ—1 hour daily—per semester 12.00 

M-i. Individual Instruction in the Study of the Pianoforte. 

Mr. Dickinson, Mr. McGraw. 

M"2. Private Instruction in Organ Playing. Mr. Dickinson, Mr. McGraw. 

M-3. Private Lessons in Voice. Mr. Bedford. 

M-4. Instruction in Violin and Viola. 

The department will make arrangements for violoncello instruction for any who care 
to study. Mr. Carter. 

Music Library. 

The Department collection of phonograph records and scores was augmented in 1937 
by a gift from the Carnegie Corporation of about one thousand records, a new electric 
phonograph, one hundred and fifty scores to accompany all completely recorded 
works, a library of one hundred volumes, and a cross card file of the records. The 
collection kept in the Music Studios is available for both class work and student 
audition at hours set by the head of the Department. 

Music Organizations. 

The College Symphony Orchestra is open to all students who play an orchestral 
instrument who can qualify after auditions. The Orchestra holds two regular weekly 
rehearsals and gives a number of concerts both at the College and throughout Ver- 
mont during the year. Students who are members of the College Orchestra and show 
marked ability are admitted to the ranks of the Vermont State Symphony, attend 
weekly rehearsals, and play concerts throughout the State with this organization. 

Mr. Carter. 

The College Choir holds two rehearsals weekly and sings at the chapel service 
each day and at the Sunday vesper service. Opportunity is given to study the works 
of the best composers of sacred music. Mr. Bedford. 

The Combined Glee Clubs is a mixed Choral organization which prepares a program 
for the spring tour. Members are chosen from the College Choir who show superior 
vocal ability. A second try-out is held in December to determine the personnel which 
will make the tour. The organization is restricted to Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors 
who are members of the College choir. Mr. Bedford. 

Students who play wind and percussion instruments find a welcome in the College 
Band. During the past season the Band has numbered about forty members. The 
College owns a number of instruments used by the Band but prospective students 
having their own instruments are urged to bring them. Mr. Carter. 

The Choral Club is open to all students. There are two rehearsals per week. The 
organization sings occasionally at the Sunday Vesper and at special services. 

Mr. Bedford. 

* Organ, piano, violin, viola, violoncello. 

[ 69 ] 


Associate Professor Kaiser 
Assistant Professor Andrews 

Mr. Whiston 

Courses recommended for Comprehensive Examination: 24.; 34.; 37. 


21.2/ Introduction to Philosophy. M W F 2:30 

A general introduction for those wishing only one course in philosophy or minimum 
preparation for advanced courses. A text will be used (J. A. Nicholson, An Intro- 
duction to Philosophy ), but emphasis will be placed on a study of selections from 
representative philosophers. (Philosophy 21.1 prerequisite to 21.2. Seniors, Juniors, 
Sophomores.) Mr. Kaiser. 

22.2 Logic. (A) M W F 8:00; (B) T T S 10:30 

The principles of inference, deductive and inductive, with concrete applications to 
various types of argument. Mr. Andrews. 

24.1 Socrates, Plato, and the Pre-Socratics. M W F 11:30 

A study of the personality and philosophy of Socrates and his relationship to his 
predecessors and to Plato. Reading: Aristophanes, Clouds; Xenophon, Memorabilia; 
Plato, Apology, Meno, Phaedo , Symposium, Phaedrus, Gorgias; selections from the Pre- 
Socratics. Intended as an introduction to Greek philosophy, and, in particular, to the 
philosophy of Plato. Mr. Kaiser. 

24.2 British Philosophy. M W F 11:30 

British thought from Bacon through Hume. Reading: Bacon, Advancement of Learning; 
selections from Hobbes, Locke, and Berkeley; Hume, Enquiry. Mr. Andrews. 

27.1 History of Religion. T T S 9:00 

The origins and development of religion. Mr. Whiston. 

27.2 Philosophy of Religion. T T S 9:00 

The problems concerning God and the relation of God to the universe and man. 

Mr. Whiston. 

32.2/ Ethics. T T 1:30 to 3:00 

An examination of the ideas of the chief thinkers who have made contributions to 
moral theory in ancient and modern times. First semester: classical problems; read¬ 
ing: Aristotle, Nichomachean Ethics; selections from Plato, Epicurus, and the Stoics. 
Second semester: modern problems; reading: Mill, Utilitarianism; selections from 
Bentham and from Kant’s moral writings, and a choice of some other modern writers. 

Mr. Andrews. 

33.2 Aesthetics. 

An introduction to philosophical aesthetics by a study of significant texts from Plato 
to John Dewey. Reading: Plato, Greater Hippias; Aristotle, Poetics; Plotinus, E nneads 
(selections); Kant, Critique of Judgment (selections); Bosanquet, Three Lectures on 
Esthetic: Dewey, Art as Experience (selections). Students will be encouraged to trace 
the influence of the classical texts on the development of European art and literature. 
(Philosophy 21 or 24.1.) Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Kaiser. 


34- 1 Plato and Aristotle. 

An introduction to Plato’s mature philosophy and the problem of its relation to the 
philosophy of Aristotle. Reading: Plato, T heaetetus, Sophist , Philcbus; Aristotle, De 
Anima and portions of the Metaphysics. This course is intended to follow 24.1, but it 
may be elected by students who have previously taken 21. Given in 1941—42 and 
alternate years. Mr. Kaiser. 

34.2 Descartes, Spinoza, Leibniz. 

Continental rationalism and its indebtedness to medieval philosophy. Reading: 
Descartes, Meditations; Spinoza, Ethics; Leibniz, Discourse on Metaphysics and Mona'r 
dology; selections from medieval philosophy. (Philosophy 34.1.) Given in 1941—42 
and alternate years. Mr. Kaiser. 

36.1 Cosmology. T T S 10:30 

An inquiry into the historical origin of the cosmologies of Epicurus, Plato, Aristotle, 
and Descartes and their importance in the history of science. Reading: Two letters 
of Epicurus; Lucretius, On the hlature of Things; Plato, Timaeus; Aristotle, Physics 
(selectioas); Descartes, Principles (selections). Majors in the Division of the Natural 
Sciences can profitably combine this course with 36.2 or 22.2 as a year course in 
philosophy, but it is also intended for students of the humanities. Mr. Kaiser. 

36.2 Philosophy of Science. T T S 10:30 

A systematic inquiry into the structure and interrelationship of the mathematical, 
physical, and biological sciences. Reading: selections from Berkeley, Ernst Mach, 
Karl Pearson, E. V. Huntington, P. W. Bridgman, A. N. Whitehead, and J. H. 
Woodger. This course is intended for majors in the Division of the Natural Sciences, 
but it may profitably be taken by anyone who has previously taken 36.1. (Philosophy 

36.1 or permission). Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Kaiser. 

37.1 Kant and Nineteenth Century Philosophy. MWF 11:30 

The main philosophic developments in the nineteenth century, beginning with Kant. 
Selected readings, chiefly from Kant, Hegel, Schopenhauer, and Nietzsche. An 
adequate background in the history of philosophy will be presupposed. Given in 
1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Andrews. 

37.2 Problems of Contemporary Philosophy. MWF 11:30 

An introduction to the contemporary treatment of the problems of methodology, 
theory of knowledge, metaphysics, and cosmology. Reading: Dewey, The Quest for 
Certainty; Santayana, Scepticism and Animal Faith; Bergson, Introduction to Metaphysics; 
Whitehead, Science and The Modern World. (Philosophy 37.1 or 24.2.) Given in 
1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Kaiser. 

39.1 Political Philosophy. MWF 9:00 

The main currents of political thought, beginning with Plato and culminating in 
Hobbes and Spinoza. Reading: Plato, Republic; selections from other authors. 

Mr. Andrews. 

45.1., 2. Special. Hours to be arranged. 

Opportunity for individual students of advanced standing to pursue special lines of 
inquiry. (Permission.) Mr. Andrews, Mr. Kaiser. 


Professor Brown 
Professor Beck 
Mr. Kelly 
Mr. Akerstrom 

.2; 21.2 or 22.2; 41.1, .2; 


Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 21.1; 31.1, 

1113], Education and Psychology 21.1; 22.2; 34.2. 

(A) M W F 10:30; (B) 11:30; 
11. Physical Training. (C) T T S 9:00; (D) 2:30 

Individual gymnastics, athletics, and games, with special emphasis on carry-over 
sports. Three semester hours for the year. Required or all Freshmen. 

Mr. Brown, Mr. Beck, Mr. Kelly, Mr. Akerstrom. 


Methods of Teaching. 


Theory and practice. A study of gymnastic systems and methods of teaching tactics, 
calisthenics, and apparatus exercises. Practice teaching. Mr. Kelly. 

21.2 Organization of Play. 

History, nature and function, and methods of teaching play, group games, individual 
and mass athletics, and combative contests. Practice teaching. Given in 1941—42 and 
alternate years. Mr. Kelly. 

22.2 Minor Sports. T T S 8:00 

Theory and Practice Rules, fundamentals and methods of teaching. Hockey, touch 
football, volleyball, handball, badminton, playgroundball, squash, tennis, and golf. 
Practice teaching. Mr. Kelly. 

31.1 Athletic Coaching. M W F 9:00 

Football and basketball theory. Fundamentals of play; styles of offense and defense 
with discussions of their strength and weakness; generalship and strategy. (Per¬ 
mission.) Mr. Beck. 

31.2 Athletic Coaching. M W F 9:00 

Theory of baseball and track and field athletics. Fundamentals and team play in base¬ 
ball; discussions of correct form in track and field events; methods of training and con¬ 
ditioning; treatment of athletic injuries. (Permission.) Mr. Beck. 

41.1 Administration of Physical Education. M W F 8:00 

Organization and supervision of school and college physical education programs. 
Administration of inter-school, intercollegiate, and intra-mural athletics. (9 credit 
hours in Physical Education.) Mr. Brown. 

41.2 Administration of Public Recreation. M W F 8:00 

Problems which confront the superintendent or director of recreation in cities and 
rural communities. Layout and equipment, organization and development of activi¬ 
ties, publicity. (9 credit hours in Physical Education.) Mr. Brown. 


Associate Professor Rosevear 
Miss Laking 

Miss Bryden 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: every course listed in the Department and also 
Biology 11. and 21., or 31. 

Courses recommended: Chemistry 11.; Physics 21.; Drama 21.1 and 32.; Education and Psychology 

21.1 and 22.2; Music 11.1 and 32.; Philosophy 21.1; Sociology 21.1. 

Since one of the purposes of the required work in physical education is the acquirement of 
habitual good posture, the Department reserves the right to reassume control of any upper 
classman who, though she has satisfactorily completed her required work, shows herself in 
need of physical supervision. 

(A) M W F 9:00; (B) 2:30; 
15. Physical Education. (C) TTS 10:30; (D) 11:30 

Techniques and skills in seasonal sports. Body mechanics and remedial gymnastics. 
Danish gymnastics. Fundamental rhythms. Hygiene. (Required of Freshmen.) 

Miss Rosevear, Instructors. 

(A) M W F 8:00; (B) 11:30; 
25. Physical Education. (C) TTS 8:00; (D) 9:00 

Modern dance; national, character, folk and tap dancing. Bowling, fencing, bad' 
minton, handball. Home Care of the Sick. (Required of Sophomores.) 

Miss Rosevear, Instructors. 

35. Coaching of Sports. M W F 8:00 

The theory and practice of coaching team and individual sports: hockey, soccer, 
tennis, archery, volleyball, basketball, badminton, softball, winter sports. (Sopho- 
mores, Juniors, Seniors.) Miss Rosevear. 

36.1 Playground Supervision and Community Recreation. MWF 10:30 

Factors in child development and their relation to adult personality. Principles and 
methods of teaching play-activities adapted to age groups and interests. Practice 
with play groups. (Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors.) Miss Rosevear. 

36.2 Community Hygiene and Child Development. MWF 10:30 

(1) A general survey of the fundamental principles of sanitary science and disease 
prevention and their application to water supply, milk, and general food supply, and 
the spread and control of infectious diseases. 

(2) The child and the family; physical growth; motor development; play; mental 

growth; emotional growth; language development; social development; observations 
at the local Nursery School. (Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. May be certified 
as a Home Economics course.) Miss Rosevear. 

45. Methods of Teaching Physical Education. Hours to be arranged. 

Theory, practice, and presentation of physical education material. (Juniors and 
Seniors.) Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. Miss Rosevear. 

46. Organization and Administration of Physical Education. 

Program content and arrangement. Administration of intramural athletics in high 
schools and colleges. Extra-curricular activities. (Juniors and Seniors.) Given in 
1941-42 and alternate years. Miss Rosevear. 



Associate Professor Wissler 

Mr. Andrews 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 21.1, .2; 31.1; 32.2; 34.1; 42.1; Math. 47. 
Students majoring in Physics must have Chemistry 11. and Mathematics 21. 

Lect. — (A and C) T T S 9:00; (B and D ) 10:30; 

21.1) Lab. — (A) M 1:30 to 3:30; (B) Tu 1:30 to 3:30; 

21.2/ General Physics. (C) W 1:30 to 3:30; (D) Th 1:30 to 3:30 

Introduction to fundamental principles. Laboratory. First semester prerequisite to 
second. (Three years preparatory school mathematics—or Mathematics 11.) 
Laboratory fee. $5 per semester. Mr. Wissler, Mr. Andrews. 

Lect. — (A and B) M W F 9:00 

31.1 Light. Lab. — (A) M 1:30 to 3:30; (B) Tu 1:30 to 3:30 

Advanced course for those wishing more knowledge than can be obtained from 
general physics. Laws of reflection and of refraction, with their application to 
optical instruments; the wave theory of light; the spectrum and its teachings; the 
phenomena of radiation, absorption, dispersion, interference, and diffraction are 
some of the topics considered. Laboratory. (Physics 21., Mathematics 21. or per' 
mission.) Laboratory fee, $5. Mr. Wissler, Mr. Andrews. 

Lect. — (A and B) M W F 9:00 
Lab. — (A) M 1:30 to 3:30; 

32.2 Electricity and Magnetism. (B) Tu 1:30 to 3:30 

Advanced course covering more thoroughly many of the topics studied in the cor' 
responding work in general physics, together with some additional topics: the dis' 
charge of electricity through gases, electrons, radio'activity, and some alternating 
current theory. Laboratory work required. (Physics 21., and Mathematics 21. or 
permission.) Laboratory fee, $5. Mr. Wissler, Mr. Andrews. 

34.1 Modern Phys ics . 

Survey of recent discoveries in physics and theories based upon them: the electron' 
thermionics, photoelectric effect, X'rays, theory of spectra, atomic structure, radio' 
activity, and recent ideas in physics. (Physics 21., Mathematics 21., and permission.) 
Given in 1941-42 and alternate years. Mr. Wissler, 

41.2 Advanced Physical Measurements. Hours to be arranged. 

Special projects to suit the individual student who will gather the required informa, 
tion from the reference library and arrange the necessary apparatus. (Physics 31.1 and 

32.2) Laboratory fee, $5. 

Lect. —M W F 10:30 

42.1 Astronomy. Lab. — To be arranged. 

The celestial sphere; astronomical instruments; determination of latitude, longitude, 
and time; the earth as an astronomical body; the moon’s motions and physical 
characteristics; the sun’s physical characteristics; revelations of the spectroscope; 
eclipses; planets; comets; stars and nebulae. The College Observatory will be avail' 
able for observational work. (Physics 21.) Laboratory fee, $5. Given in 1940—41 and 
alternate years. Mr. Wissler. 

[ 74 ] 


Associate Professor Bogart 
Assistant Professor Lardner 

Mr. Cornwall 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: n. and three of the following: 21.; 22.; 33. 
41.; 42.; and 43. Also Economics 21. and History 32. or 22. Recommended: Am. Lit. 21, Phil. 
39.1, Soc. 21.1,2, and History 41. Cognate courses may be planned variously to meet the dif" 
fering purposes of students. The required History course should be taken Sophomore year and 
Political Science 41., Senior year. It is desired that at least one course in the department be 
elected each year. 

11. Government in the United States. T T 11:30 and Assigned Conf. Hour. 
General introductory course dealing with the national or federal government and 
the state governments, their basic theories, formation, structure, powers, and opera' 
tion. (Juniors by permission. Primarily for Freshmen and Sophomores.) 

Mr. Bogart. 

21. Local Government and Administration in the United States. 

M W F 11:30 

Study of the principles of government as they appear in the development of the 
structure and functions of local government in the United States. Special emphasis 
given to the modern problems of local government. (Political Science 11.) 

Mr. Lardner. 

22. Comparative Government. T T S 9:00 

Description and analysis of several governments of the world, selected to give a com' 
parison of the various political theories and practices of significance today. Con' 
sideration of the differences between democratic and authoritarian states. (Political 
Science 11. Seniors, Juniors and Sophomores by permission.) Alternates with 
Political Science 33. Given in 1940-41 and alternate years. Mr. Bogart. 

[31. Business Law.] 

A practical course in everyday and legal business relationships. (No prerequisites. 
Seniors and Juniors by permission.) 

33. Introduction to Administration. 

Principles involved, followed by an analysis of various problems encountered by ad' 
ministrators. Consideration of similarities between administration in public 
jurisdictions and private institutions. (Political Science 11. Seniors, Juniors and 
Sophomores. Permission.) Alternates with Political Science 22. Given in 1941-42 
and alternate years. Mr. Bogart. 

41. The United States Constitution and Constitutional Law. 

T T 1:30 to 3:00 

A comprehensive study of the constitutional development of the federal govern' 
ment; and an analysis of the position and function of the Supreme Court in the process 
of government. (Open to all Seniors majoring in Political Science and to others only 
by permission.) Mr. Lardner. 

42. International Government. M W F 10:30 

Problems of and possibilities for the development of international organization and 


law; foreign policies of the United States and the structure of the American foreign 
service. (Political Science n| and permission.) Mr. Lardner. 

43. Political and Legislative Problems of the United States. 

M and F 1:30 to 3:00 

Political forces and movements in the United States and an analysis of legislation and 
the actual making of laws. (Political Science 11. Seniors and Juniors.) 

Mr. Cornwall. 

44. Research Problems in Government. Hours to be arranged. 

A seminar course for Seniors of high standing. (Permission.) 

Mr. Bogart, Mr. Lardner. 


Professor SholesJ 
Assistant Professor Weiler 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 21.1, .2; 22.2; 45.1; History 32. or 3$. and 
four semester courses. 

Courses recommended: Political Science 11., 21.; Economics 21., 41.1, .2; Biology 11., 4 2 - 1 ! 
Education 21.1, 45.1, .2: English 34 ., 38.; Mathematics 45.; Physical Education 36.1,.2 
depending upon the field ot preparation. 

21.1 Introductory Sociology. (A) T T S 9:00; (B) 10:30 

The Nature of Culture. Variability. Socialization. Personality. Collective Behavior. 
The Community. Social Organization. Social Interaction. Social Change. (Seniors, 
Juniors, Sophomores.) 

21.2 Contemporary Social Problems. OjTTS^oo; (B) 10:30 

Social Problems as Social Disorganization. Individual ^Family. Community. State. 
(Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores.) 

22.2 Social Psychology. M W F 2:30 

Social Behavior as Human Relations. Personality: organization, frustration, re¬ 
adjustment, difference, interaction, patterns. Culture: attitudes, change, Social 
Psychiatry. (Education 21.1) 

[31.1 Rural Sociology] 

Rural Society as the Basic Society. The Structure, past and present. The People. The 
Culture. The Institutions. The Social Processes. Rural Wealth and Income. (Soci¬ 
ology 21.1. Seniors, Juniors.) 

31.2 Urban Sociology. T TS 8:00 

The Rise of the City. Urban: structure, institutions, patterns, groups, areas, mobility. 
Population: personality, maladjustment. City: life cycles and planning. Alternates 
with Sociology 41.2. (Sociology 21.1. Seniors, Juniors.) 

Social History (See Hist. 32) 

American Culture (See Hist. 36) 

41.1 The Family. TTS8:oo 

The Family as the basic Social Institution. Patterns: ancient, early, modern. Control: 
marriage, divorce. Interaction: selection, courtship, husband-wife, parent-child. 
Problems: status, change, size, values, future. (Sociology 21.1. Seniors, Juniors.) 

|On leave. 

[41.2 Criminology] 

Crime as a function of Society. The Criminal Pattern: development, education, 
organization, philosophy, past theories. Criminal Justice: police, prosecution, law, 
courts. Punishment and Reform: System classification, labor, education, parole, pro' 
bation. (Sociology 21.1 Alternates with Sociology 31.2. Seniors, Juniors.) 

[42.1 Social Thought and Philosophy] 

Social Movements. Tradition. New Knowledge. The Greek Thinkers. The National' 
ists. The Reformation. The Social Contract. The Environmentalists. The Historians. 
The Science of Society. The Evolutionists. Socio-Economic Change. The Psychol' 
ogists. Social Education. (Sociology 21.1. Seniors, Juniors.) 

[42.2 Social Welfare.] 

A study of the history, concepts, methods, and scope of social welfare work. Primarily 
for those who will enter the field of social work. (Four semester courses. Seniors. 
Juniors by permission.) 

45.1 Social Institutions. T T 1:30-3:00 

Society as Institutional Order. Factors: physical nature, biological nature, races of 
man, culture. Institutions: Marriage, family, economy, education, recreation, religion, 
science, government. Social Processes. (Seniors, Majors only.) 

Professor Centeno 
Assistant Professor Martin 
Mr. Guarnaccia 

Courses required for Comprehensive Examination: 31.; 40.: 41.; 42.; 43.; 44. (when given.) 

11. First Year Spanish. (A) M W F 1:30; (B) T T S 8:00; (C) 9:00 

Reading of simple Spanish; oral practice based on the reading text; grammar taught 
inductively; careful vocabulary building. Conducted in Spanish. Designed to equip 
the student with a solid foundation for the more advanced study of spoken and 
literary Spanish. Mr. Centeno, Miss Martin, Mr. Guarnaccia. 

21. Second Year Spanish. (A) M W F 9:00; (B) 10:30 

Oral practice with review and more extended treatment of grammar. Realia of the 
Spanish'speaking countries. Outside reading of Spanish newspapers and magazines. 
(Spanish 11. or two years of high school Spanish.) Miss Martin. 

31.1 Conversation. T TS 11:30 

Grammar, oral practice based on idiomatic texts and selections of the best Spanish 
authors, and exercises in free composition, to give the student a good command of 
spoken and written Spanish. (Spanish 21.) Miss Martin. 

31.2 Composition. M W F 2:30 

Fundamentals of composition; exercises in syntax, construction of sentences, 
paraphrasing from Spanish texts, study of synonyms and antonyms and free com' 
position. (Spanish 31.1.) Mr. Centeno. 

40. Survey of Spanish Literature. T T S 9:00 

Survey of Spanish literature from the Middle Ages to the end of the Nineteenth 
Century, including representative novels, plays, and poetry. Lectures and reports 
by the students on assigned reading. (Spanish 31.1, .2.) Mr. Centeno. 

41.1 Literature of the Golden Age. Hours to be arranged. 

Reading of the chief authors and representative works of the great Classical period. 
Lectures, collateral reading, class discussions, written and oral reports. (Spanish 
31.1, .2.) Mr. Centeno. 

41.2 Modern Spanish Theatre. T T S 10:30 

Survey of the principal Spanish playwrights of today, with a special study of their 
representative works. Oral discussions and written composition. (Spanish 31.1. 
Permission.) Miss Martin. 

42.1 Modern Spanish Novel. M W F 10:30 

Origin and development of the modern Spanish novel during the Nineteenth Century 
giving emphasis to the representative works of the most outstanding authors. 
(Spanish 31.1. Permission.) Mr. Centeno. 

42.2 Contemporary Spanish Novel. M W F 10:30 

Contemporary Spanish novelists with particular emphasis on the relation of litera- 
ture to the social and intellectual life of present-day Spain. Oral discussions and 
written composition. (Spanish 31.1. Permission.) Mr. Centeno. 

43. Spanish Civilization. T T 1:30 to 3:00 

Study of the Spanish character and of Spain’s contribution to the world’s civiliza¬ 
tion; the geographical, ethnical, historical, political, literary, and artistic evolution 
of Spain, together with a study of its most important traditions and customs. (Per¬ 
mission. ) Mr. Centeno. 

[44. Survey Comprehensive Course.] 

For Seniors majoring in the department. 

45. Special Courses. Hours to be arranged. 

Open to properly qualified students. Recommended for candidates for the Master’s 
Degree and for Seniors seeking honors in Spanish. (Spanish 31.1,.2. Permission.) 

Mr. Centeno, Miss Martin. 


Course of Events 


Nov. 2 

Charter of the town of Middlebury granted from 
New Hampshire. 



John Chipman clears first “pitch” in Middlebury. 

1 773 

J UIle 

First log house built in town by Benjamin Smalley. 

1 777 

Jan. 15 

Vermonters make Declaration of Independence from 
New Hampshire. 




Settlement of Middlebury completely plundered by 


Apr. 3 

First permanent settlement made in town. 

1 79 1 

Mar. 4 

Vermont admitted to the Union. 


Oct. 25 

Present site of College Campus annexed from town 
of Cornwall. 

x 797 

Nov. 8 

Addison County Grammar School chartered by the 
State Legislature. 


Sept. 30 

Timothy Dwight visits Middlebury and a plan for 
starting Middlebury College is discussed. 



Female Seminary established. 

Nov. 1 

College charter granted by State Legislature and 
Jeremiah Atwater elected first President. 

Nov. 4 

First Trustees’ Meeting. 

Nov. 5 

First students admitted. 


Aug. 18 

First College Commencement. One student, Aaron 
Petty, graduated. 


Aug. 21 

Professorships of Natural Philosophy and Law 



Emma Willard elected Principal of Seminary. 


May 31 

Congregational Church dedicated. 

Aug. 16 

Jeremiah Atwater resigns; Henry Davis elected 


Aug. 15 

First Professorship of Languages established. 



Great religious revival in College. 



Painter Hall opened to students. 

Aug. 22 

Professorship of Divinity established. 


Oct. 6 

President Henry Davis resigns. 

Oct. 7 

Joshua Bates elected President. 


May 21 

Gamaliel Painter dies, bequeathing most of his 
estate to Middlebury. 


Aug. 16 

Middlebury adopts Castle ton Medical School. 



Private French School opened in Middlebury by 
John B. Meilleur. 


Aug. 18 

Alumni Association formed. 

First significant plan for uniting U.V.M. and 
Middlebury advanced. 


Dec. 4 

Mechanical Association for “promoting systematical 
bodily exercise” started. 





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l8 43 



i8 45 



i8 54 



i8 59 











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i8 75 







2 3 




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2 4 

First issue of The Undergraduate published. 

The Philomathesian, undergraduate literary magazine, 
first published. 

Chair of English Literature and Education nr 

Old Chapel completed. 

Great religious revival resulting in disastrous break' 
down in College morale. 

Inauguration or the Professors. 

President Joshua Bates resigns. 

Time for morning chapel is changed from 5:30 to 

Benjamin Labaree inaugurated President. 

Faculty vote to close rooms in East College because 
of drop in enrollment. 

First Forefather’s Day celebrated at Middlebury. 
Middlebury chapter 01 Chi Psi founded. 

Delta Upsilon established as a social fraternity. 
Delta Kappa Epsilon organized. 

First athletic field planned. 

Cornerstone for Starr Hall laid. 

Gymnasium opened in Middlebury for College and 

Full company of College students enlist in War of the 

Starr Hall burned. 

Bread Loaf Inn opened. 

President Benjamin Labaree resigns. 

Harvey D. Kitchel elected President. 

Phi Beta Kappa charter granted to Middlebury. 
President Harvey Kitchel resigns. 

Calvin B. Hulbert elected President. 

First issue of the ‘‘second” Undergraduate published. 
Cyrus Hamlin elected President. 

Twelve rooms in South Painter Hall converted into 
a Gymnasium. 

Formal opening of Library in North Painter Hall. 
Hamlin Commons completed. 

First women enter Middlebury. 

Chair of English Literature established. 

President Cyrus Hamlin leaves office. 

Ezra Brainerd elected President. 

Trainer secured for baseball practice. 

College snowbound with 10 and 15 foot drifts as 
result of blizzard. 

State Legislature gives first financial assistance to 
College—$1200 for scholarships. 








First Glee Club formed. 

Alpha Chi Sorority founded. 



Elective system established. 


Sept. 10 

Battell Hall, first women’s dormitory, opened. 


Oct. 21 

First organized College football practice. 

Dec. 1 

Pi Beta Phi installed. 

l8 95 


Price of board at Battell Hall raised to $3.50 per 

i8 97 

July 13 

Fund for Chair of Political Economy and Internationa 
al Law established. 



Women’s Glee Club formed. 


July 3 

Starr Library dedicated. 

July 3 

Roman Drama presented in the Centennial Building. 


Nov. 15 

Warner Science Hall dedicated. 


Dec. 4 

The State Legislature approves an act authorizing 
the establishment of a women’s college at Middle- 

i 9°5 

May 17 

Kappa Delta Rho founded at Middlebury. 

Girls’ Glee Club formed. 

1 9°7 


May 14 

Junior Week started. 

Oct. 17 

President Ezra Brainerd resigns and John Thomas 
elected President. 






Camjms changed from bi-monthly to monthly 

Department of Pedagogy established. 

1 9°9 


Joseph Battell donates women’s campus. 

July 7 


First Summer School session opened. 

Departments of French, Forestry, and Music 



Battell Cottage opened. 


June 20 


Formal dedication of Pearsons Hall. 

Pan-Hellenic Council is created. 

Domestic Science Course introduced. 

Nov. 27 

Sigma Kappa established. 


Mar. 9 


Alumnae Association formed. 

Women’s Athletic Association organized, 

McCullough Gymnasium dedicated. 

1 9 1 3 

June 17 

Chemistry building dedicated. 


Oct. 31 

Grandstand is presented to College. 


Feb. 23 

Joseph Battell dies leaving to the College a mountain 
campus of over 30,000 acres. 

German Summer School opened. 

June 29 


June 18 

Mead Chapel dedicated. 

July 8 


French Summer School opened. 

Hepburn Hall opened. 


May 6 

College closes six weeks early so that students may 
participate in war activities. 


June 30 

Spanish Summer School opened. 

Sept. 26 

Campus becomes a weekly newspaper. 

Oct. 11 

Orientation” course for Freshmen started. 


Oct. 25 

Special S.A.T.C. programs for Artillery, Air 
Service, Chemical Warfare, and Transport Service 

Dec. 13 

Four courses in Military Art added to curriculum. 



Women’s Athletic Field completed. 

May 27 

First meeting of the Undergraduate Association. 


June 30 

Bread Loaf School of English opened. 

Sept. 18 

First football camp at Lake Dunmore. 

Sept. 20 

Maison Frangaise, first house of its kind in America, 
opened at Logan House. 


jan. 28 

President John Thomas resigns. 

Mar. 17 

15-point Admission system adopted. 

July 28 

Paul D. Moody elected President. 

Nov. 10 

College Dramatic Club organized. 

Dec. 1 

English Club organized. 


Feb. 17 

Plans for erecting freshman Recitation Hall adopted 
by trustees. 

Apr. 26 

First issue of the Saxonian published. 

June 15 

Course in Contemporary Civilization announced. 
Homestead opened as Home Economics practice 

Nov. 22 

Black Panther adopted as College mascot. 


Feb. 22 

Middlebury’s first winter carnival. 

June 1 

Kappa Kappa Gamma (formerly Alpha Chi) 

Oct. 5 

Women’s hazing abolished. 

1 9 2 4 


First ski jump on Chipman Hill completed. 

Jan. 25 

Playhouse opened. 

May 1 

Faculty advising system for all students adopted. 

1 9 2 5 

Feb. 13 

Beta Kappa (formerly Chi Kappa Mu) founded. 

May 23 

Alpha Delta chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi (formerly 
Alpha Sigma Phi, local) founded. 

June 13 

Alpha Xi Delta (formerly Theta Chi Epsilon) 

June 15 

Porter Hospital dedicated. 

Sept. 15 

Phi Mu (formerly Delta Omega Delta) installed. 

Oct. 9 

Chateau formally opened. 

Unlimited cuts ror Dean’s list students announced. 


Apr. 10 

June 5 

First Alumni N cws Letter published. 

Aug. 16 

First Writers’ Conference opened. 

Music Studio opened. 

1 9 2 7 

May 31 

Department of Drama and Public Speaking estab¬ 

Sept. 19 

First Freshman Week opened. 

[8 3 ] 













J ul y 



2 4 

1 93 2 






1 4 

1 935 








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1 939 








Year course system adopted. 

Abemethy and Starr Library wings dedicated. 

First Alumni Homecoming Day. 

Comprehensive examination system adopted by 

Bread Loaf fire. 

German Summer School reopened. 

“Women’s College of Middlebury” officially named. 
Bread Loaf Little Theatre and Library completed. 
Casa Italiana opened. 

First Reading Period started. 

Student Union supplants Student Government As' 

Architect’s plan for $3,500,000 women’s college 

Formal dedication of Forest Hall. 

Painter Hall opened after reconstruction. 

Sigma Alpha established. 

Music Center opened. 

Marion L. Young Memorial Cabin dedicated. 
Ground broken for Gifford Hall. 

Ground broken for Munroe Hall. 

Kappa Delta (formerly Theta Chi Omega) es¬ 

Bread Loaf Faculty house opened. 


Scholarship Funds 

The President’s Purse. $10,000. Established by Charles M. Swift, Esq., the income 
to be disbursed at the discretion of the President. 

The John A. Howe Scholarships. $3,000. Bequeathed by John A. Howe, Esq., class 
of 1853; the income first available for his descendants, and then under certain conditions 
for students from Poultney. 

The Windham County Congregational Conference Scholarship, $600. 

The Asa Wheelock Scholarships Fund. $5,000. Established under the will of 
Charles B. R. Hazeltine of Arlington, Mass., the income first available for students from 
the town of Wardsboro, Vt., and then from other small country towns in the State. 

The Jonathan Coleman Southmayd Scholarship Fund. $8,000. Established by Hon. 
Redfield Proctor, in 1922, its income first available for students (men or women) from 

The Charles B. R. Hazeltine Fund. $14,043. Established in 1923 “for assisting 
worthy students.” 

The John W. Rowell Fund. $2,000. Established by the late Chief Justice Rowell. 

The William W. Gay Fund. $5,000. Established in 1929 by the gift of Mrs. 
Frederic F. Van de Water, Jr., in memory of her father, William W. Gay, class of 1876. 

The Herbert K. Twitchell Fund. $2,000. Established in 1929 by a bequest re¬ 
ceived under the will of Mr. Twitchell for students from Vermont, preferably Addison 

The Cornelia W. Bailey Fund, $33,500. Established in 1929 under her will for 
students of the Protestant faith, residing in Vermont. 

The Charitable Society Fund. $4,012. Established in 1832, for men. 

The Literary Fund. $740. Established in 1835, for men. 

The Warren Fund. $3,000. Given in 1835 by bequest of Deacon Isaac Warren of 
Charlestown, Mass., and its income applied in payment of college bills of those who are 
preparing for the Gospel ministry. 

The Subscription of 1852. $25,000. For men. 

The Waldo Fund. $10,000. Established in 1864 by bequest of Mrs. Catherine E. 
Waldo of Boston, for men. 

The Baldwin Fund. $28,122. Received in 1871 from the estate of John C. Baldwin, 
Esq., of Orange, N. J., for men. 

The Fairbanks Scholarships. $2,000. Established by Thaddeus Fairbanks, Esq., of 
St. Johnsbury, for men. 

The Levi Parsons Scholarships. Established by Hon. Levi T. Parsons Morton of New 
York City, for men. 

The Daniel O. Morton Scholarship. Established by Hon. Levi Parsons Morton of 
New York City, for men. 

The Penfield Scholarship. $1,000. Established by Allen Penfield, Esq., of Burling¬ 
ton, for men. 

TheBezelial Smith Fund. $1,000. Established in 1893, for men. 

The A. P. Stafford Fund. $1,000. Established “to assist needy students from Wall¬ 
ingford to an education.” For men. 

The New Jersey Student Aid Fund. $400. For men from New Jersey. 

A Friend’s Fund. $189. To assist young men having the Christian ministry of the 
Methodist or Congregational Church in view. 

The Ludger J. Tousant Fund. $315. Established by the class of 1920 in memory of 
their classmate—Ludger J. Tousant—killed in the World War. 

The James M. Tyler Fund. $1,000. For students from Vermont. 

The Wilfred E. Davison Scholarship Fund. $1,632. Established in 1936 by bequest 
of Frank P. Davison of Cabot, Vermont, for men. 


Student Loan Funds 

General Student Loan Fund, $25,000, the aggregate of gifts from friends to be used 
in making loans to students, originating with a gift from Prof. Wm. W. Eaton of $25 in 

Hazeltine Student Loan Fund, $2,500, received in 1923 under the will of Chas. 
B. R. Hazeltine and his sister, Harriet S. Hazeltine, of Arlington, Mass., “The income 
only to be used as a loan fund in assisting students in Middlebury College.” 

Elam R. Jewett Student Loan Fund, $3,000, received in 1923 from a friend, “The 
principal to be safely invested, the income and accretions to be loaned, under certain 
conditions, to men students of the College.” By such accretions the fund now amounts to 

William H. Porter Student Loan Fund, $10,000, an unconditional legacy received 
in 1927 under the will of William H. Porter of New York. By action of the Trustees it 
was made the William H. Porter Student Loan Fund, the principal to be safely invested 
and kept intact, the interest therefrom and accretions thereto to be used for making loans 
to worthy students of the Men’s College from Vermont—first consideration being given 
to those from Addison County. 

Joel B. Harris Student Loan Fund, $23,000, made available in 1937 under an an- 
nuity contract with Charles P. Harris, for the benefit of students of the Men’s College. 

Martha Jewett Nash Student Loan Fund, $3,000, received in 1923 from a friend, 
“the principal to be safely invested, the income and accretions to be loaned, under 
certain conditions, to women students of the College.” 

Alumnae Association Loan Fund available under certain conditions to Juniors and 
Seniors of the Women’s College and preferably to Seniors in any one loan not to exceed 



Boardman Peace Prize. $20. Awarded to a member of the junior class submitting 
the most creditable literary essay of at least 2,000 words in favor of peace and in opposi- 
tion to war as a method for settling international differences. In memory of Samuel Ward 
Boardman, professor of Rhetoric and English Literature, 1859-1861. 

Kellogg Latin-English Prize. $20. Awarded for the two best examination papers 
on Horace. Established by Brainerd Kellogg, professor of Rhetoric and English Litera¬ 
ture, 1861-1868, and trustee, 1885-1920. 

Woolsey Prizes. $25 each. Awarded to the two undergraduates writing the best 
examinations in Bible. Established ini 933 by Theodore S. Woolsey, trustee, 1922-33. 

Parker Prizes. $50 divided. Awarded to men of the Junior class adjudged best 
speakers in a contest of students from a Speech course. Established in 1807 by gift of 
Daniel Parker, French merchant and landlord, and by Frederick Hall, professor of 
Mathematics and Natural Philosophy, 1806-1824. 

Merrill Prizes. $30, $20, $15, $10. Awarded to four men of the sophomore class 
adjudged best speakers in a contest of students from a Speech course. Established in 
1882 by Thomas A. Merrill, Middlebury pastor 1805-1842, and trustee, 1842-1852. 

Wetherell Prizes. Income from $1,100. Awarded to the two men showing the 
greatest interest and proficiency in debating. Established by friends in 1922 as a 
memorial to Archibald D. Wetherell, assistant professor of History, 1908-1916. 

Edwin Winship Lawrence Prizes. $25, $15, $10. Awarded to three men adjudged 
by the English Department to exhibit the greatest proficiency in debating. Established 
in memory of the donor’s father, George Edwin Lawrence, 1867, Vermont lawyer. 

Edwin Winship Lawrence Prizes. $25, $15, $10. Awarded to three debaters 
participating in the annual debate between the University of Vermont and Middlebury. 
The winners are the best three in the two teams. Established by E. W. Lawrence. 

Hazeltine-Klevenow Cup. Awarded to a man in any of the four classes who has best 
combined ability in athletics and excellence in scholarship. The name of the recipient is 
placed on the cup as a permanent record, and a replica of the cup is presented to the 
winner. Established by Marshall M. Klevenow, Middlebury coach, 1925-1928, and 
Burt A. Hazeltine, Dean of Men, 1926-1938. 

Kappa Delta Rho Cup. Awarded to the man most loyal to the ideals of Middlebury 
College as shown in extra-curricular activities, both athletic and non-athletic, scholar¬ 
ship and character. Established by the Middlebury chapter of Kappa Delta Rho. 

George H. Catlin Classical Prize. Income from $1,000. Awarded to a man in the 
senior class whose college work in Greek and Latin is adjudged worthiest of distinction. 
The awarding committee consists of the chairmen of the departments of Greek and Latin 
and the Dean of Men. Established in 1918 by George H. Catlin, Hon. L.L.D. 1920, 
Pennsylvania Banker. 

Bishop Atwood Historical Prize. Income from $250. Awarded to the man who does 
the most distinguished work in history. Established in 1938 by Julius W. Atwood, 
1878, Bishop of Arizona, 1910-1925. 

Mary Dunning Thwing Prize. Income of $1500. Awarded to a student of the 
women’s college who in her junior and senior years has done the best work in English 
composition, prose and poetry. Established by Charles F. Thwing, President of Western 
Reserve, in memory of his wife Mary Dunning Thwing. 

Mortar Board Cup. Awarded to a sophomore woman who in the opinion of the 
Chapter has shown the greatest interest in College by participation in extra-curricular 
activities and by attainment of high scholarship. Established by Mortar Board. 

Optima Prize. Income of $6,000. Awarded to the junior woman who by vote of her 
class is considered most typical of Middlebury, as shown in character, scholarship, and 
personality. The winner also receives a gold emblem, for which an additional fund of 
$1000 has been given. Established in 1929 in memory of Henry Hobart Vail, i860, 
trustee 1893-1925, by Mr. and Mrs. Roger S. Baldwin in appreciation of the benefits 
derived by their daughter Catherine (Mrs. Roger Keeny) during her undergraduate 
years at Middlebury. 


Forms of Bequest 

The corporate title of Middlebury College and The Women’s College 
of Middlebury is “The President and Fellows of Middlebury College.” 

The following forms are suggested: 

General: “I give and bequeath to the President and Fellows of Middlebury 

College, a corporation of the State of Vermont, located at Middler 

bury, Vermont, the sum of - for the uses and 

purposes of the said Corporation.” 

Endowment: “I give and bequeath to the President and Fellows of Middlebury 
College, a corporation of the State of Vermont, located at Middler 

bury, Vermont, the sum of - to be added to the 

General Endowment of the said Corporation.” 

For a “I give and bequeath to the President and Fellows of Middlebury 

Specific College, a corporation of the State of Vermont, located at Middlebury, 

Purpose: Vermont, the sum of - to be used for the pur - 

poses of - to be known as the - 

Fund. If at any time, in the judgment of the Trustees of the said 
Corporation, the need of income for such purpose no longer exists, 
the Trustees of the said Corporation shall be, and hereby are, author' 
ized to use the income from the Fund for such purpose as shall in 
their judgment promote the interests of the College.” 


Alumni and Alumnae Officers - l94o~4l 


President, P. A. Wright, '09 

215 Rock Creek Church Rd., Washington, D. C. 
Secretary, E. J. Wiley, T3 Middlebury, Vt. 

(Term Five Years) 

Region I 

Stewart Ross, ’20 (elected 1936 ) 55 Litchfield Ave., Rutland, Vt. 

Region II 

J. P. Kasper, ’20 (elected 1940 ) 

16 Church Lane South, Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Region III 

L. T. Wade, ’22 (elected 1938 ) Olean, N. Y. 


E. C. Cole, ’15 (elected 1939 ) Williamstown, Mass. 

H. D. Leach, ’io (elected 1931 ) 258 Homer St., Newton Centre, Mass. 

(Term Three Years) 

Region I 

Middlebury (Northeastern New York State, Vermont—except the southern' 
most portion—and northern New Hampshire) 

J. M. Avery, Hi (elected 1939 ) 18 Liberty St., Montpelier, Vt. 

Boston (Maine, southeastern New Hampshire, eastern Massachusetts and 
Rhode Island) 

W. F. Pollard, ’13 (elected 1939 ) 38 Oakland Ave., Needham, Mass. 

Springfield (Massachusetts east of the Berkshire County line and west of the 
cities of Fitchburg and Worcester, southwestern New Hampshire and 
southeastern Vermont) 

R. R. Sears, ’17 (elected 1939 ) 

88 Hazelwood Ave., Longmeadow, Mass. 


Region II 

New Haven (Connecticut east of towns of Westport and Wilton) 

R. W. Hedges, ’12 (elected 1938 ) 107 Coleman St., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Albany (Eastern New York state, southwestern Vermont, Berkshire County 
in Massachusetts) 

S. J. Thompson, ’23 (elected 1938 ) 

1148 Garner Ave., Schenectady, N. Y. 

New York City (New York City, New Jersey, parts of New York State con¬ 
tiguous, and that part of Connecticut west of Westport and Wilton) 

H. E. Hollister, *17 (elected 1938 ) 43 Oakwood Ave., Rye, N. Y. 

Region III 

Buffalo (Remainder of New York State, Ohio) 

L. B. Law, ’21 (elected 1940 ) 238 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Washington (Pennsylvania, Delaware, and Southern States to the Missis¬ 

C. H. Clemens, ’33 (elected 1940 ) 

Mackubin, Legg & Co., Redwood and South Sts., Baltimore, Md. 

Chicago (Remainder of the United States and all foreign countries) 

S. B. Pettengill, *o8 (elected 1940 ) 

310 Marquette Ave., South Bend, Ind. 

New York: H. E. Hollister, ’17 43 Oakwood Ave., Rye, N. Y. 

New England 

Boston: W. F. Pollard, T3 38 Oakland Ave., Needham, Mass. 

Connecticut: R. W. Hedges, ’12 107 Coleman St., Bridgeport, Conn. 

N civ Hampshire: A. T. Brush, ’29 

Manchester Union Leader, Manchester, N. H. 

Springfield , Mass.: R. R. Sears, ’17 

Hazelwood Ave., Longmeadow, Mass. 
Vermont: J. M. Avery, Ti 18 Liberty St., Montpelier, Vt. 

New York 

Albany: Ruth E. Cann, T9 449 Western Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Buffalo: R. L. Rice, Jr., ’26 Lewiston Heights, Lewiston, N. Y. 


Rochester: A. B. Swift, ’22 

64 Oak Lane, Brighton Station, Rochester, N. Y. 

Utica: Rev. J. M. Bishop, ’22 (Executive committee chairman) 

Jordon Road, New Hartford, N. Y. 

Other States 

Washington, D. C.: C. H. Clemens, ’33 

Mackubin, Legg & Co., Redwood and South Sts., Baltimore, Md. 

Chicago, III.: W. A. Sherman, ’24 3985 Drexel Blvd., Chicago, Ill. 

Detroit, Mich.: A. R. Huntington, ’27 (Executive committee chairman) 

907 Fisher Road, Grosse Pointe, Mich. 
Ohio: Mrs. Donald Belden, ’19 (Alice Tomlinson) 

(Executive committee chairman) 470 Moreley Ave., Akron, Ohio. 

Philadelphia, Pa.: G. W. Grant, ’17 34 East Ave., Woodstown, N. J. 

Milwaukee, Wis.: H. H. Holt, ’05 

St. John’s Military Academy, Delafield, Wis. 


President, Miss Mildred B. Kienle, ’23 ( elected 1940) 

8 Atwood St., Hartford, Conn. 
Vice-President, Mrs. Wm. H. Upson, T5 (Marjory Wright) (elected 1939) 

Middlebury, Vt. 

Secretary-Treasurer, Miss Lois Bestor, ’37 Middlebury, Vt. 

Delegates-at-large, Mrs. Henry Wright Caswell, ’13 (Ginevra Harlow) 
(elected 1939) 45 Seminary St., Middlebury, Vt. 

Miss Marian G. Cruikshank, ’30 (elected 1940) 

21 Hackfeld Road, Worcester, Mass. 
National officers, with exception of Secretary-Treasurer, serve two-year 
terms of office. 


Albany: Miss Edith H. Tallmadge, ’21 7 Forest Avenue, Albany, N. Y. 
Boston: Mrs. D. Joseph Duggan, ’19 (Barbara Russell) 

3 Hawthorne Street, Malden, Mass. 
Hartford: Mrs. George S. Elder, ’24 (Helen Cleveland) 

810 Farmington Ave., West Hartford, Conn. 
IRew Jersey: Miss Dorothea Higgins, ’30 

21 High Street, Glen Ridge, N. J. 
New York: Miss Wilhelmina C. Hayes, ’30 

606 West 116th Street, New York, N. Y. 
Rutland District: Mrs. Kingsley Smith, ’32 (Virginia Coley) 

60 Elm Street, Rutland, Vt. 


Students Enrolled in l939-4o 

(OCTOBER 1, 1939) 


Men and Women 

Alexander Brown, B.S., 1938, Rhode Island State 

Dorothea Cloud, A.B., 1939, Smith 

James Franklin Dickinson, A.B., 1939, Colgate 

Robert Mitchell Dinsmore, B.A., 1916, Harvard 

Shirley Carelene Durr, B.A., 1936, Conn. Coll, for Women 

Grant Hopkins Harnest, A.B., 1939, Knox 

Grace Lucille Keiser, A.B., 1938, Wheaton, Ill. 


Lena Christine Mayer, M.A., Colo. State Coll, of Ed. 


Margret March Randell, A.B., 1938, Bates 

William Newell Randell, B.A., 1938, Yale 

Robert Mac Ross, A.B., 1938, Middlebury 

Henry Alexandre Ryan, B.A., 1937, Le Moyne 

Dorothy Lucile Scott, B.A., 1938, Fisk 

Helene Bernard Sears, B.S., 1934, Middlebury 

Ellen Sylvia Simmons, B.A., 1939, Denison U. 


Anne Read Swan, B.S., 1939, U. of Oklahoma 

Westerly, R. I. 
Kennett Square, Pa. 
Brewster, N. Y. 
Weld, Me. 
Deep River, Conn. 
Galesburg, Ill. 
Keokuk, Iowa 
Denver, Col. 
Lewiston, Me. 
Lewiston, Me. 
Webster, Mass. 
Memphis, Tenn. 
Savannah, Ga. 
Ossining, N. Y. 
Muskogee, Okla. 



James Robert Akers 
Robert Tracy Alden 
Robert Christian Anderson 
Norman Roundy Atwood 
Richard Miller Barclay 
William Blackmore 
Winston John Boudreau 
Grover Murray Burrows 
Lewis Homer Canedy 
Warren Seaman Clark 
Almy Darling Coggeshall 
Elbert Charles Cole, Jr. 
George Foster Cook 
James Arnold Cornwall 
Frederic Laurence Davis 
George Robert Davis 
Edward Josland Drew 

513 Keystone Dr. 

931 Pennsylvania Ave. 
147 Freeman St. 

7 Clinton Ave. 

205 Lippincott Ave. 
33-67 161st St. 

70 Court St. 

534 Pelham Manor Rd. 
194 E. Quincy St. 
1729 Lenox Rd. 

118 Rosa Rd. 

7 Southworth St. 

95 Woodstock Ave. 
292 Buena Vista Rd. 
20 Easton St. 

211 Wellington Rd. 

New Kensington, Pa. 

Union, N. J. 
Woodbridge, N. J. 
St. Johnsbury. 
Riverton, N. J. 
Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 

Pelham Manor, N. Y. 
North Adams, Mass. 
Schenectady, N. Y. 
Schenectady, N. Y. 
Williamstown, Mass. 

Bridgeport, Conn. 
Rockport, Mass. 
Lowville, N. Y. 
Jenkintown Manor, Pa. 

Gordon Edward Emerson, Jr. 

40 Kenilworth St. 

Everett, Mass. 

Charles Morton English 

Massena St. 

Winthrop, N. Y. 

Paul Sigurd Eriksson 

708 Burncoat St. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Woodford Gordon Fickett 

345 LaGrange St. 

West Roxbury, Mass. 

John Haines Finley 

Lombard St. 

Colebrook, N. H. 

David Joseph FitzGerald 

1 Blount Ave. 

Whitehall, N. Y. 

John Bethel FitzGerald 

David Tyler Goodell 

1 Blount Ave. 

Whitehall, N. Y. 
Wells River 

Jess Halford Gordon 

152 E. Sixth Ave. 

Roselle, N. J. 

Frederick Jacob Grab 

56 Lafayette St. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Robert Howard Grant 

Leonard Charles Halnon 

34 East Ave. 

Woodstown, N. J. 


Talbot Fancher Hamlin 

9 Jewett St. 

Northampton, Mass. 

Charles Lane Hanson, Jr. 

Arthur Marshall Jamieson 

28 Linnaean St. 

Cambridge, Mass. 

Arthur Francis Jaques 

38 Ellen St. 

New Brunswick, N. J. 

Marvin Leland Johnson 

James Malcolm Judd 

1630 University Ave. 

Berkeley, Cal. 
Randolph Center 

Ray Henry Kiely 

R. F. D. No. 2 


James Edward King 

111 Fourth Ave. 

Johnstown, N. Y. 

Senatro Dominick LaBella 

663 Bleecker St. 

Utica, N. Y. 

Edward Joseph Langey 

330 Main St. 

Witherbee, N. Y. 

Glenn Hubert Leggett 

George Forest Lewin 

324 W. 41st St. 

Ashtabula, Ohio 
Plainfield, N. H. 

Curtis Fonvielle McDowell 

144 Hancock St. 

Auburndale, Mass. 

Cameron McGraw 

60 Church St. 

Cortland, N. Y. 

John Mulcore Mahoney 

3 Freeman Ave. 

North Adams, Mass. 

Lawrence Philip Marsh 

272 Main St. 

New Britain, Conn. 

William Granville Meader, Jr. 
Everett Norton Mercure 

119 Olney Ave. 

North Providence, R. I. 


Stanley Jay Moore 

8 Main St. 


James Edwin Morrow, Jr. 

83 High St. 

Glen Ridge, N. J. 

Edward King Morse 

406 Woodward St. 

Waban, Mass. 

Franklin Woodman Myers 

43 Jackson Rd. 

West Medford, Mass. 

Wayne Meredith Nelson 

711 Concord Ave. 

Wilmington, Del. 

Edward Lindsay Newcomb 

6 Bridge St. 

Manchester, Mass. 

Francis Raymond Nitchie, Jr. 

30 Central St. 


Donald James Noonan 

105 Norwood Ave. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

William Albert Onion, Jr. 

175 West St. 


Edward Franklin Ormsby 

Brook St. 

Bolton Landing, N. Y. 

Robert Frederick Pickard 

140 Middlebury Rd. 

Watertown, Conn. 

Bronislaw Stanley Piskor 

Robert Douglass Post 

71 G. St. 

Turners Falls, Mass. 


Loring Withee Pratt 

716 Crescent Pkwy. 

Westfield, N.J. 

Albert Profy 

211 Mill St. 

Bristol, Pa. 

Edward John Reichert 

818 Cayuga Dr. 

Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Charles Stephen Beagley Rumbold 

107 Boyd Ave. 

Jersey City, N. J. 

Stanley Burdette Saunders 

361 Crestwood Rd. 

Fairfield, Conn. 

Herbert George Schoepke 

209 Prospect Ave. 

Mamaroneck, N. Y. 

Robert Freeman Schragle 

56 Orange St. 

Fitchburg, Mass. 

William Blase Shannon 

Furnace Rd. 


Milton Israel Sheriff 

139 Vauxhall St. 

New London, Conn. 

James Cunningham Smith, 2nd 

Camp Sangamon 


Donald Taylor Spore 

60 Maple Ave. 

Voorheesville, N. Y. 

John Paul Stabile 

16 Braemore Rd. 

Medford, Mass. 

Charles Frederick Straight 

Stillson Hill 

New Milford, Conn. 

Ralph Orville Swope 

Old Dock Rd. 

Closter, N. J. 

Royce Wadsworth Tabor 

10 Riggs Ave. 

West Hartford, Conn. 

[ 93 ] 

Kenneth Loren Temple 

924 Creekside Dr. 

Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Adam William Tupka, Jr. 

P. O. Box J 

Litchfield, Conn. 

James Alexander Twohey 

88 High St. 

St. Albans 

Patrick Thomas Vartuli 

Witherbee, N. Y. 

Eugene Clinton Winslow 

Blanchard Ave. 

West Rutland 

Philip Capell Wright 

215 Rock Creek Church Rd. 

Washington, D. C. 

Harold Ivus Wyman 

Ayer’s Cliff 

Quebec, Canada 

Stuart Edward Yates 

Main St. 

Fultonville, N. Y. 

Robert Louis Zurbach 

72 Warwick Rd. 

Melrose, Mass. 


Dan Bradley Armstrong 

21 Auburn St. 

Concord, N. H. 

Stephen Henry Arnold 

R. F. D. No. 1 

Waverly, N. Y. 

Merle Eugene Arthur 

5472 Dalewood Ave. 

Maple Heights, Ohio 

Ames Townsend Barber 

96 Coolidge Ave. 

Glens Falls, N. Y. 

Charles Herman Bartlett 

P. O. Box 344 


Thomas Henry Bennett 

527 E. 24th St. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

George Albert Berry, 3RD 

330 S. County Line Rd. 

Hinsdale, Ill. 

Samuel John Bertuzzi 

3 Factory St. 

Oneonta, N. Y. 

Gordon Vail Brooks 

Ardsley-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Leonard Holbrook Brown 

Beaver Brook 


Robert Newton Burnes 

1273 Hyde Park Ave. 

Hyde Park, Mass. 

William Joseph Bursaw, Jr. 

159 Locust St. 

Danvers, Mass. 

Frederick George Butler 

123 Wickham Ave. 

Middletown, N. Y. 

James Higgins Cassedy 

Washington St. 

Fultonville, N. Y. 

William Augustus Tyler Cassedy, J 

r. Washington St. 

Fultonville, N. Y. 

Donald Eugene Chapman 

606 Toilsome Hill Rd. 

Fairfield, Conn. 

George Maxwell Clark, Jr. 

26 Pierrepont St. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Marshall Brainerd Cline 

18 Pleasant St. 


Allan Joseph Cobb 

23 Seymour St. 


John Franklin Collins 

14 Union St. 


Richard Kistler Conklin 

14 High St. 


Charles Joseph Conley 


John David Connor 

32 Hazelton Dr. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Wilton Warner Covey 

Worthly Rd. and Louis St. Manchester, N. H. 

Robert Birney Crane 

Suns wick Ave. 

Noroton, Conn. 

John Bergeson Crawford 

75 Elm Ave. 

Wollaston, Mass. 

George Mitchell Curl 

57 School St. 

Tilton, N. H. 

Robert Bruce Davidson 

58 Imperial Ave. 

Westport, Conn. 

Charles Meredith de la Vergne 

Salt Point, N. Y. 

Russell Newell DeMeritt 

1 Bingham Rd. 

Dedham, Mass. 

Robert Leigh deVeer 

180 Main St. 

East Northfield, Mass. 

Floyd Kingsley Diefendorf 

1111 James St. 

Syracuse, N. Y. 

John Joseph Eagan 

19 Butler St. 


George Arthur Eastland 

17 Coolidge Ave. 

Glens Falls, N. Y. 

Nelson Roy Easton 

Craftsbury Common 

William Ferguson, 3RD 

225 Madison St. 

Fall River, Mass. 

Ralph Norris Flanders 

12 Hillcrest Rd. 


Malcolm Freiberg 

56 Merrimac St. 

Amesbury, Mass. 

Robert Grout Gale 

Maple St. 


Merritt Frederick Garland, Jr. 

108 S. Park St. 

Bradford, Mass. 

Robert Stevens Gerring 

15 Read Ave. 

Crestwood, N. Y. 

. Roger Marcellus Griffith 

Manchester Center 

William Henry Hallock 

8 Elm Ave. 

Granville, N. Y. 

David Alden Hammond 

Lake Rd. 


Howard Lamar Hasbrouck 

158-17 45th Ave. 

Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 

Norman Eldon Hatfield 

9 Lockwood Rd. 

Lexington, Mass. 

[ 94 ] 

Gordon Frederick Hawes 

23 Lovell Rd. 

Melrose, Mass. 

John Harland Hicks 

18 Knollwood Pk. 

Elmsford, N. Y. 

John Francis Hogan 

1038 Bedford St. 

Stamford, Conn. 

John West Holt 

5 College St. 


Harold More Hotaling 

160 Chestnut St. 

Oneonta, N. Y. 

Sumner Joseph House 

9 Lawn Ave. 

Oneonta, N. Y. 

Leroy Farley Hovey, 3RD 

58 Ellenton Ave. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Alan Barber Howes 

Seminary Rd. 


Moses Gilbert Hubbard 

139 Proctor Blvd. 

Utica, N. Y. 

Lester Warren Ingalls, Jr. 

252-18 Leith Rd. 

Little Neck, L. I., N. Y. 

John Clark Johnson 

34 Parker St. 

Waterville, Conn. 

Robert Lee Johnson 

69 Nichols St. 


Emerson Gray Johnstone 

1338 Third St. 

Rensselaer, N. Y. 

Charles William Jones 

107 Chestnut St. 

Haverhill, Mass. 

Walter Edwin Jones, Jr. 


Russell Foster Kenneson 

Rumney, N. H. 

Robert Atherton Knight 

Fair lea Farms 

Orange, Conn. 

Walter David Knight 

45 Chapin Rd. 

Newton Centre, Mass. 

Nicholas Racher Krauszer 

335 Felton Ave. 

Highland Park, N. J. 

Ralph Wellington Latham, Jr. 

Herrick Rd. 

Mineola, L. I., N. Y. 

Willard Littlehale 

30 Fairmont St. 

Belmont, Mass. 

Edward Roe Loftus 

Willsboro, N. Y. 

William Eugene McMahon, Jr. 

2971 Marion Ave. 

New York, N. Y. 

Lawrence Robert Mahar 

21 Washington St. 

Fair Haven 

John Cushing Malcolm, Jr. 

126 Clay St. 

Wollaston, Mass. 

John Williams Malm 

89 Malvern St. 

Melrose, Mass. 

Hiram Terry Manning, Jr. 

Unionville, N. Y. 

William Raymond Markland 

1743 Nostrand Ave. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Lynden Daniel Martin 

Main St. 

Fonda, N. Y. 

Robert Arno Martin 

12 Hillcrest Rd. 

Milton, Mass. 

Thomas Alfred Neidhart 

3117 Webster Ave. 

New York, N. Y. 

John Moffitt Nugent 

77 Hampton Rd. 

Southampton, L. I., N. Y. 

Edward Pearson, Jr. 

1990 Meridian St. 

Fall River, Mass. 

Samuel Oliver Perry, Jr. 

Danbury Rd. 

Wilton, Conn. 


160 Broad St. 

Providence, R. I. 

Richard Lewis Poley 

77 North Main St. 

Liberty, N. Y. 

Basil Douglas Ryan 

10 Broad St. 

Port Henry, N. Y. 

Edgar Farwell Sprague 

201 College St. 

AuSable Forks, N. Y. 

Norman Ray Stearns 

14 North St. 


Aaron William Sweet 

Fonda.. N. Y. 

John Talbott 

28 Hoyt St. 

Stamford, Conn. 

Sidney Hale Thomas 


Osgood Tower 

N. Main St. 

Cohasset, Mass. 

John Crawford Trask, Jr. 


Richard Lee Treat 

62 Belcher Circle 

Milton, Mass. 

James Anthony Paul Turley 

159 Woodland Ave. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Joseph Andrew Campbell Unrath 

204 S. Monroe Ave. 

Wenonah, N. J. 

Raymond Roosevelt Unsworth 

498 S. Willard St. 


Albert Williams VanBuren 

155 Chestnut St. 

Englewood, N. J. 

Harry Robert VanGaasbeck 

Chemung, N. Y. 

John Weston VanTuyl 

North Rd. 

Greenport, N. Y. 

Willard Philip Walker 

151 Woodstock Ave. 


George Tompkins Wallace 


Lawrence Matteson Warner 

39 Main St. 

Middle Granville, N. Y. 

Norman Curtis Weed 


Aaron Burr Whitlock, Jr. 

21 Barney St. 

Agawam, Mass. 

Vernon Merrill Wright 

8 Franklin St. 


[ 95 l 


Lewis McElwain Alexander 

Dennis, Mass. 

William Andrews 

5 Sage Ter. 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Roger Stanley Arnold 

Highland Ave. 

Broad Brook, Conn. 

Clifford Eliott Backup 

34 Henderson Ter. 


Frederick Reed Bates 

52 Oxford St. 

Winchester, Mass. 

John Francis Bates 

6 Elbridge Rd. 

New Britain, Conn. 

Charles Spurgeon Beach 

41 Beaman St. 


Robert Hathaway Berry 

28-50 211th St. 

Bayside, L. I., N. Y. 

David Black, Jr. 

550 Beal Ave. 

Hamilton, Ohio 

Frank Daniel Blizard, Jr. 

Clinton St. 

Montgomery, N. Y. 

Robert Wing Bredenberg 

Oak St. 

Champlain, N. Y. 

Kyle Tennyson Brown, Jr. 

Main St. 


Robert William Bund 

40 Lombardy St. 

Lancaster, N. Y. 

Charles David Burt 


Charles Myron Clapper 

4 Summer Ter. 


Wilson Farnsworth Clark 

144 Hancock St. 

Auburndale, Mass. 

Wesley Yeo Clement 

P. O. Box 45 

Freedom. N. H. 

Albert Wheeler Coffrin 

236 S. Prospect St. 


Carl Elbert Congdon, Jr. 

365 W. Market St. 

Orrville, Ohio 

Coursen Baxter Conklin, Jr. 

3000 44th St., N. W. 

Washington, D. C. 

John Corbin 

8 Cherry St. 

Franklinville, N. Y. 

Kenneth Edward Cosgrove 

269 N. Arlington Ave. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Frank Roland Cote, Jr. 

R. F. D. No. 2 


James Wallace Darrow 

533 Winthrop Rd. West Englewood, N. J. 

Donald John Davis 

15 Prospect Ave. 

Hackensack, N. J. 

Richard Cushman Davis 

133 Leach Ave. 

Brockton, Mass. 

Edward Vincent Dempsey 

32 Southworth St. 

Williamstown, Mass. 

William Meeker Desmond 

9 N. Highland Ave. 

Nyack, N. Y. 

William Donald Emery 

1-725 Wilbraham Rd. 

Springfield, Mass. 

David Warren Emmons 

11 Wight PI. 

Tenafly, N. J. 

James Albert Ferren, Jr. 

160 Montgomery St. 

Newburgh, N. Y. 

Richard Aldred Files 

68 High St. 

Hingham, Mass. 

John Benjamin Franklin 

78 Donaldson Ave. 

Rutherford, N. J. 

Aiden Dexter French 

Maple St. 

Northfield, Mass. 

Clifford Wellington Fulton 

61 Rockland Pi. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Edward Joseph Gignac 

23 Earle St. 

Central Falls, R. I. 

Charles Bowen Gilbert 

West Rd. 


William Field Gilbert 

West Rd. 


Lawrence Alton Glazier 

Main St. 

Northfield, Mass. 

William Duncan Green, Jr. 

148 Montgomery Circle 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Robert Wesley Halligan 

4439 Waldo Ave. 

New York, N. Y. 

Everett Theodore Heidgerd 

Monsey, N. Y. 

William Luers Hennefrund 

456 W. 23rd St. 

New York, N. Y. 

Marvin Edgecombe Holdredge 

245 Claremont Ave. 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Bernard Eufinger Howard 

2308 Iota Ave. 

Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 

Royce Everingham Hubert 

38 Caryl Ave. 

Yonkers, N. Y. 

David Stansfield Hunter 

61 Ormsbee Ave. 


Thomas Charles Huxley 

348 Park Ave. Manhasset, L. I., N. Y. 

Gardner Huntington Johnson 

133 Summit Dr. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Stanwood Francis Johnson 

263 Park Ave. 

Arlington, Mass. 

Charles Sherman Jones, Jr. 

Washington Crossing, Pa. 

Stephen Kedmenec 

319 Main St. 

Witherbee, N. Y. 

' Gilbert Vosburgh Kibby 

Randolph Center 

Charles Hopkins Kitchell 

68 N. Chatsworth Ave. 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

• William Daniel Livingstone 

142 Wall St. 


John George McMann 

Main St. 

Brushton, N. Y. 

James Lowell McPherson 

1007 Highland Rd. 

Charleston, W. Va. 

[ 96 ] 

Robert Henry Martindale 

1055 Erie Cliff Dr. 

Lakewood, Ohio 

Harold Franklin Mathews 

625 Roe Ave. 

Elmira, N. Y. 

Robert Shirley Maxwell 

1183 Monroe Ave. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Philip Wallace Mayo 

16 Deer St. 


Alfred Gilliland Miller, Jr. 

West Church St. 


Warren Miller 

11 Halsey St. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

William Marshall Miller 

7 0 Cambridge St. 

Manchester, Conn. 

Charles Bradford Mix 

35 Mason St. 

Greenwich, Conn. 

Thomas Holmes Moore 

24 Church St. 

Penacook, N. H. 

Raymond Gordon Morrow 

R. F. D. No. 1 

Salem, N. Y. 

Charles Donald Morse 

Washington, Conn. 

Carter Weigel Mott 

211 Grant Ave. 

New Brunswick, N. J. 

James Leet Valentine Newman 

W. Neck Rd. Cold Spring Harbor, N. Y. 

Dean Stilson Northrop 

19 Church St. 


Robert Pierson Northrop 

21 Pequossette Rd. 

Belmont, Mass. 

Theodore Roosevelt Ogden 

East St. 

Middleton, Mass. 

Hugh Duffy Onion 

175 West St. 


Wilfred Thomas Ouimette 

51 Maple St. 

Oneonta, N. Y. 

Francis Alfred Patterson, Jr. 

274 Park Ave. 

Arlington, Mass. 

Robert Everts Pierce 

109 S. Main St. 


John Stanley Prukop 

25 Maple St. 

New Brunswick, N. J. 

Carlos Edward Richardson 

14 Greenleaf St. 

Bradford, Mass. 

Philip Wilson Rifenberg 

10 Grove Ave. 

Glens Falls, N. Y. 

Robert Bradin Rivel 

79 Woodruff Ave. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Philip Weeks Robinson, Jr. 

29 Church St. 

Ware, Mass. 

Augustin Averill Root 

138 Collins Rd. 

Waban, Mass. 

Robert Batcheller Rowley 

18 Loring St. 

Newton Centre, Mass. 

Theodore Eugene Russell 

6 Brush St. 

Norwalk, Conn. 

Howard Arthur Sabin 

46 Summer St. 


Charles LeRoy Sanford 

R. F. D. No. 3 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Howard Arlington Schlieder, Jr. 

16 Seymour Pi. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Washington Irving Senne 

61 Park Ave. 

Baldwin, L. I., N. Y. 

Aaron Lester Shannon 

9 Blake St. 


David Kingsbury Smith 

Camp Sangamon 


Dwight Frank Smith 


Raymond Hincks Squire 

261 Manning St. 

Needham, Mass. 

Peter James Stanlis 

44 Freeman Pi. 

Nutley, N. J. 

Franklin Ralph Swenson 

15 W. Cedar St. 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Truman Herrick Thomas 

Taft School 

Watertown, Conn. 

Ira Peabody Townsend 

227 Mechanic St. 

Lebanon, N. H. 

Irving Upson Townsend, Jr. 

181 Nehoiden Rd. 

Waban, Mass. 

Jack Moore Vincent 

13 St. Claire St. 

Ticonderoga, N. Y. 

Jared Scudder Wend 

54 N. Pine Ave. 

Albany, N. Y. 

Frederick Edward Whitehouse 

11 Holden Ave. 


Webster Kenyon Whiting 

44 Winter St. 

Hingham, Mass. 

Conrad Wilson 

Elda Farm 

Berwyn, Pa. 

Anthony William Wishinski 

99 State St. 


Archibald Wilson Wood 

18601 Shaker Blvd. 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Parke Harlan Wright 

West Winfield, N. Y. 

Edward Harrison Yeomans 

44 Jackson St. 

Canton, Mass. 

William Francis Youngs, Jr. 

21 Waldron Ave. 

Summit, N. J. 

John Walter Zydik 

329 Lower Main St. 

Witherbee, N. Y. 


Robert Jay Adsit, Jr. 

77 Shelburne Rd. 


Kenneth Robbins Aldrich 


William George Allen 

School St. 


Arm and Albert Annunziata 

15 Franklin Ave. 

Sea Cliff, N. Y. 

[ 97 ] 

James Wilson Averill 

95 College St. 


Phillip Henry Backup 

34 Henderson Ter. 


Elliot Arthur Baines 

52 Garretson Rd. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Ralph Gordon Barclay 

10 Prospect St. 

Tilton, N. H. 

John Glennon Barmby 

428 School St. 

Webster, Mass. 

Kenneth Richard Beckwith 

109 Stearns St. 

Bristol, Conn. 

Walter Mahlman Berger 

41 Pilgrim Rd. 

Boston, Mass. 

Gordon Eugene Bernard 

7 Ridge Ave. 

Walden, N. Y. 

Robert Longley Bickford 

857 Morningside Rd. 

Ridgewood, N. J. 

Malcolm Wellington Bird 

Sterling, Conn. 

Earle John Bishop 

19 Clarendon Ave. 

West Rutland 

Peter Nyhart Bohn 

2217 Hollister Ave. 

Scranton, Pa. 

Frederick Harold Booth, Jr. 

420 W. 24th St. 

New York, N. Y. 

Frederick Atwood Bos worth 

20 South St. 


Robert Stannard Bristol 

154 Moss Hill Rd. 

Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

James Paul Brown, Jr. 

526 Walnut Lane 

Swarthmore, Pa. 

Frederick Towle Bucholz 

310 S. 55th St. 

Omaha, Neb. 

George Herbert Burt, Jr. 

511 Locust St. 

Roselle, N. J. 

Robert Marsh Byington 

88 Dogwood Lane 

Manhasset, N. Y. 

James Gibbs Clark 

23 Oakwood Blvd. 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Victor Charles John Colonna 

17 Sparkill Ave. 

Albany, N. Y. 

Charles Chanler Cotter 

115 E. 62nd St. 

New York, N. Y. 

Keith Roland Cranker 

East St. 

Fonda, N. Y. 

Russell Pease Dale, Jr. 

19 Warren Ter. 

Longmeadow, Mass. 

Ralph Cheron DeCastro 

W. Rocks Rd. 

Norwalk, Conn. 

Edward Norton Decker, Jr. 

Main St. 

Woodbury, Conn. 

William Schauffler Dodd 

918 Summer St. 

Stamford, Conn. 

Marshall Scott Eakeley 

10 Madison Ave. 

Oneonta, N. Y. 

Roger Lee Easton 

Craftsbury Common 

John Engle Egbert 

91 Jewett Pkwy. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Carl Louis Eiermann, Jr. 

555 Manor Lane 

Pelham Manor, N. Y. 

William Robert Engesser 

7 Hardwick Ave. 

Westfield, N. J. 

William Forssell Ericson 

192 Dickie Ave. 

Staten Island, N. Y. 

Ernest David Frawley 

178 Keith Ave. 

Brockton, Mass. 

Howard Russell Friedman 

399 E. 2nd St. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Robert Freeman Fulton 


Laurence Daniel Gagnier 

Maple St. 

Williamstown, Mass. 

Donald Ira Gale 


John Sumner Gale 

Maple St. 


Wallace Bruce George, Jr. 

63 Concord St. 

Peterboro, N. H. 

Charles Rowley Gordon 

Main St. 

Groton, Mass. 

Gordon Graham 

19 School St. 

Bellows Falls 

George Harrison Grant 

224 Casterton Ave. 

Akron, Ohio 

Ihler Frederick Grimmelmann 

32 Washington Sq. 

New York, N. Y. 

Arthur Edmund Grosvenor 

Allen Rd. 

Billerica, Mass. 

Albert Plumb Hadley 

North Bangor, N. Y. 

Lewis Edgar Haines 

161 Buena Vista Rd. 

Fairfield, Conn. 

Warren Joseph Hassmer 

1398 E. 34th St. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

John Mortimer Heck 

100-58 Stratford St. 

Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. 

Roderick Jerome Hemphill 

140 W. Broad St. 

Westerly, R. I. 

Raymond Walter Hodge 

43 Pacific St. 

Fitchburg, Mass. 

Milton Arthur Jahoda, Jr. 

29 Manor Lane 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

Albert Wright Jefts, Jr. 

124 E. Main St. 

Ilion, N. Y. 

John Theodore Jensen, Jr. 

22 Hubbard St. 

Concord, Mass. 

Colton Foster Jones 

21 Debolt Ave. 

Newtown, Ohio 

John Kalajian 

1 W. Palisades Blvd. 

Palisades Park, N. J. 

Thomas Kellegrew 

152 E. 21st St. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Robert John Kelley 

Margaree Manor 

Saunderstown, R. I. 

Robert William Kellogg 

Katonah, N. Y. 


Chester Edward Klein 

8266-6ist Rd. 

Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. 

Robert Edward Land 

510 Grove St. 

Sewickley, Pa. 

Frederick Walter Lapham, Jr. 

33 Ledgemere St. 


Paul Joseph Liehr 

201 Halsey St. 

Southampton, L. I., N. Y. 

Winfred Tyler Long, Jr. 

Grist Mill Rd. 

Norwalk, Conn. 

John Chamberlain Lundrigan 

243 Huntington Ave. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

William Ellsworth Lutz 

49 Beechwood Ave. 

Manhasset, N. Y. 

John Houghton McCormack 

90-15 52nd Ave. 

Elmhurst, N. Y. 

Thomas Alfred Macdonald 

17 Ellen ton Ave. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Richard James McGarry 

87 N. Main St. 


William Joseph McLoughry 

38 N. Bradford St. 

Dover, Del. 

John Middlebrook 

268 Robin Rd. 

Englewood, N. J. 

Robert William Miller 

R. F. D. No. 1 

Red Bank, N. J. 

Richard Southwick Morehouse 

5 Oak Crescent 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Spylios Peter Nikitas 

10 West St. 

Fitchburg, Mass. 

Robert David Nims, Jr. 

19 Castle St. 

Keene, N. H. 

George Wilson Nitchie 

30 Central St. 


James Bartley Nourse 

45 Monterey Rd. 

Worcester, Mass. 

William Post Nugent, Jr. 

64 Layton Ave. 

Southampton, N. Y. 

Henry Owen Parry 

23 Elm Ave. 

Granville, N. Y. 

Edward Tucker Peach 

6 Prospect St. 


Daniel Joseph Petrizzi 

46 Purchase St. 

Rye, N. Y. 

Howard Charles Petterson 

19 Mount Vernon St. 

West Roxbury, Mass. 

Charles Weeks Pierce 

109 S. Main St. 


Bradford Cunningham Poole 

44 Grant St. 

Taunton, Mass. 

Richard Clifford Porter 

41 Marne Ave. 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

William James Purcell 

70 N. Pleasant St. 


Arthur Edward Rasmussen, Jr. 

92 Caterson Ter. 

Hartsdale, N. Y. 

Mark Estabrook Rice 

21 Mechanic St. 

Fitchburg, Mass. 

Vance Allen Richardson 

814 Cedar Ter. 

Westfield, N. J. 

Nelson MacDougall Roberts 

Hicksville Rd. 

Jericho, L. I., N. Y. 

John Kay MacKenzie Ross 

1514 Beacon St. 

Brookline, Mass. 

Harry Rossi 

24 Ladd St. 


Dumont Rush 

257 Orchard St. 

Westfield, N. J. 

Victor Bernard Schlieder 

Manchester Center 

Robert Paul Schur, Jr. 

25 Montrose Rd. 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Aldom Hurd Scott 

8720 Pershing Ave. 

Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

William Wallace Scott 

200 Roxbury St. 

Keene, N. H. 

Isreal Irving Shapiro 

9 Lincoln Ave. 

Glens Falls, N. Y. 

Edward Eugene Shea 

50 Catherine St. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Donald Taylor Sherow 

Oweno Rd. 

Mahwah, N. J. 

Comstock Small 

Chimney Rock 

Cape Elizabeth, Me. 

William Allen Small 

P. O. Box 18 

Cohasset, Mass. 

Charles Taylor Smith 

65 Eliot Ave. 

West Newton, Mass. 

Moncrieff Johnston Spear 

15 Jackson Pi. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Robert Ramsay Stuart 

4 Clinton Ave. 

St. Johnsbury 

Robert Edward Sturges 

10 Fair view Ave. 

Norwich, N. Y. 

George William Sullivan 

292 Washington St. 

Fairhaven, Mass. 

John Kedric Thayer 


Scott Dwight Thayer 

92 Wallace Ave. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Stanley Roger Tupper 

100 Townsend Ave. 

Boothbay Harbor, Me. 

Norman Anthony Turley 

2.59 Woodland Ave. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Thomas Harold Turner 

49 Northampton St. 

Easthampton, Mass. 

Richard Tweedy, Jr. 

Washington, N. H. 

Page Samuel Ufford, Jr. 

25 Seminary St. 


Frederic Franklyn Van de Water 

R. F. D. No. 1 


Allen Garfield Vickers 

111-14 7bth Ave. 

Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. 

Harold Gray Walch 

688 Chase Pkwy. 

Water bury, Conn. 

Stuart Hodge Walker 

49 Charlotte Pi. 

Hartsdale, N. Y. 


John Walsh 

Clement Paschall Willits 
Stephen Grear Wilson 
Martin Seymour Wittlin 
David Hamblin Wood 
Robert Teas Wood 
Reginald Wooldridge, Jr. 
Frederick Stanton Zollner 

29 Fifth Ave. 
Whipoorwill Rd. 
21 Ogden Ave. 

42 E. Merrick Rd. 
7 Gardner St. 

716 E. 39th St. 
185 High St. 

44 Allendale Dr. 

New York, N. Y. 
Armonk, N. Y. 
White Plains, N. Y. 
Freeport, L. I., N. Y. 
Nantucket, Mass. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Greenfield, Mass. 
Rye, N. Y. 

Second Semester 1939-40— Additions 
Catharine Ida Dawson, B.A., 1933, Westhampton 

Elizabeth Eleanor Deery, A.B., 1937 > Coll, of the Sacred Heart 

Winifred Stephens Sudborough, A.B., 1917* Kansas City U. 

Amos Jerome White, 1937, Ohio State 

French „ 

Willard Mills Mayo 16 Deer St. 

Richard Ryther Purdy Trinity Pass 


Charles May Swift 

John Ayers Young 117 The Parkway 

Richmond, Va. 

Salem, Mass. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Wilber force, Ohio 

Stamford, Conn. 

Babylon, L. I., N. Y. 
Ithaca, N. Y. 


(October 1, 1939) 

Graduate Students—Men and Women. 












New York. 




New Jersey. 

New Hampshire. 



Rhode Island. 



District of Columbia. 









West Virginia. 


























Dorothy Jane Acker 
Elisabeth van Sweringen Allen 
Bertina Ansart 
Catharine Jane Appleton 
Alice Lillie Atwood 
Betsey Wolcott Barber 
Deborah Bardwell 
Florence Marianne Barnard 
Beverly Barton 
Priscilla Marion Bateson 
Priscilla Belcher 
Kathleen Lorraine Brokaw 
Elizabeth Anne Bucher 
Janet Lappin Buehn 
Marjorie Norma Burditt 
Pauline Alice Carleton 
Elizabeth Carpenter 
Claire Wilson Chapin 
Elizabeth Clark Cook 
Frances Ellsworth Cornwall 
Geraldine Margaret Dansereau 
Mary Elizabeth Donati 
Louise Elizabeth Dorchester 
Helen Dorothea Doyle 
Mildred'Ruth Falkenbury 
Laura Gertrude Fenn 
Edith Chancellor Finlay 
Betty Forman 
Elinor Adelaide Ganley 
Elizabeth Maris Garrett 
Dorothy Ellen Gates 
Verna Abbie George 
Janet Maude Gilbert 
Lois Dorothea Gillette 
Marjorie Tobey Gooch 
Louise Hargreaves Gove 
Page Randolph Grosenbaugh 
Audrey Hargreaves 
Margaret Allen Heald 
Ruth Olivia Heig 
Elaine Severance Hodges 
Roberta Elizabeth Hope 
Phyllis Kitchel Hubbard 
Margaret Elizabeth Hull 
Mary Hull 
Eloise Lena Jenkins 
Lucille Olivia Jenkins 
Olive MacKinnon Jenne 
Doris Reeves Jones 
Margaret Mabel Jones 
Doris Elizabeth Keffer 
Margaret Jane Kielman 
Esther Lavinia Korn 
Clare Louise Lull 
Mary Elinore McDermott 
Alice Irene McGaughy 



555 N. State St. 
526 Hillcrest Rd. 

St. Paul’s School 
333 Valley Rd. 

13 Crescent St. 

37 Pine St. 

65 Main St. 

34 Mettowee St. 
191 McKinley Ave. 
15 Beacon St. 

73 Lovell Rd. 

256 E. Main St. 
21186 Avalon Dr. 
143 Jefferson Dr. 

11 Davidson Rd. 

19 Pleasant St. 

423 Elm St. 

32 Valley wood Rd. 
405D Holden Green 
Deermeadow Farm 
272 Pleasant St. 

38 Highland Ave. 

29 Macopin Ave. 

23 Russell Ave. 

13 Capitol Hill 

Dover, Del. 
Ridgewood, N. J. 
Concord, N. H. 
Llanerch, Pa. 
Hatfield, Mass. 
Granville, N. Y. 
New Haven, Conn. 
Walpole, Mass. 
Melrose, Mass. 
Somerville, N. J. 
Rocky River, Ohio 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Wakefield, Mass. 
Coscob, Conn. 
Cambridge, Mass. 

Claremont, N. H. 
Westerly, R. I. 
Upper Montclair, N. J. 
Nashua, N. H. 
Fair Haven 
9 Prospect St. Essex Junction 

238 S. Washington Ave. Dunellen, N. J. 

3 State St. Fort Edward, N. Y. 

463 Shadeland Ave. Drexel Hill, Pa. 

4 School St. Proctor 

Water St. Wells River 

1246 Cayuga Dr. Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

149 Newcomb Rd. Tenafly, N. J. 

47 Pine St. Peterborough, N. H. 

239 School St. Walpole, Mass. 

61 Lincoln St. East Orange, N. J. 

100 Pine St. Dalton, Mass. 

Chester Depot 

7525 Shore Rd. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

110 S. Main St. Raynham Center, Mass. 

7 Franklin St. Middlebury 

139 Proctor Blvd. Utica, N. Y. 

186 Field Point Rd. Greenwich, Conn. 

35 Piedmont St. Waterbury, Conn. 

6 Carlton Ave. Port Washington, N. Y. 

357 E. 37th St. Paterson, N. J. 

41 Bank St. St. Albans 

841 Morningside Rd. Ridgewood, N. J. 

311 Hillside Ave. Naugatuck, Conn. 

183 Lincoln Ave. Ridgewood, N. J. 

123 Maple St. Bristol, Conn. 

Main St. Durham, Conn. 

102 Kline St. Syracuse, N. Y. 

9 Court St. Windsor 

501 W. 120th St. New York, N. Y. 


Patricia May 
Elizabeth May Miller 
Helen Elizabeth Nichols 
Elaine Frances Nickerson 
Sally Birdseye Nothnagle 
Irene Herma Pak 
Barbara Newell Peek 
Barbara Halladay Phelps 
Hazel Mary Phelps 
Alma Edith Pierce 
Barbara Jane Plumer 
Marjorie Emma Poor 
Ruth Olive Raymond 
Ellen Edith Rhodes 
Martha Elizabeth Robertson 
Jean Louise Rose 
Jean Edna Steel 
Pearl Edith Stevens 
Catherine Claris Stock 
Jean MacAbee Sweeny 
Martha Evelyn Taylor 
Virginia Gaylord Tiffany 
Constance Cecile Trottier 
Betsey Barney White 
Lois Porter Whittier 
Faith Shelford Wohnus 
Phoebe Edes Wyman 
Jeanette Muriel Zeluff 

21 Plymouth Ave. 

1220 Harrison St. 
Depot St. 

121 Huntington Rd. 
231 Edna Ave. 

552 Alden Ave. 

57 Reed St. 

25 West St. 

98 Beech Ave. 

410 Harrison Ave. 

93 Stratford Rd. 

666 E. Ridgewood Ave. 
92 Elm St. 

14 Hilton Ave. 

Pleasant St. 

30 Jackson Rd. 

22 Hampton Pi. 

16 Midland Ave. 

100 Hinsdale Ave. 

66 Jenness St. 

74 Western Ave. 

30 Sidney Pi. 

197-10 Carpenter Ave. 
76 Hamilton St. 

41 Clarkson St. 

Maplewood, N. J. 
Purdy’s, N. Y. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Dennisport, Mass. 

Stratford, Conn. 
Bridgeport, Conn. 
Westfield, N. J. 
Agawam, Mass. 

Fair Haven 
Melrose, Mass. 
Westfield, N. J. 
Melrose, Mass. 
Ridgewood, N. J. 
Maplewood, N. J. 
Hempstead, N. Y. 
Island Pond 
West Medford, Mass. 
Nutley, N. J. 
East Orange, N. J. 

Winsted, Conn. 
Springfield, Mass. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Hollis, N. Y. 
North Abington, Mass. 
Bridgeport, Conn. 


Barbara Ruth Babcock 
Jane Barber 

Margery Kelsey Barkdull 
Doris Katherine Bartlett 
Barbara Rose Baruzzi 
Mildred Edna Becker 
Dorothy Mildred Belperche 
Eunice Marie Bory 
Virginia Brooks 
Caroline Butts 
Ruth Lamond Carpenter 
Martha Jean Cary 
Blair Chase 

Frances Marjorie Clough 
Jean Louise Connor 
Ellen Louise Currie 
Lois DeMerritt Dale 
Irene Egbert 
Janice Tripp Eldredge 
Jean Eloise Emmons 
Charlotte Elizabeth Gilbert 
Constance Esther Girard 
Jean Morris Gould 
Edith Taylor Grimm 
Barbara Mary Grow 
Ruth Hardy 
Alice Hastings 
Frances-Jane Hayden 
Evelyn Russella Hopper 

48 Grove St. 

Warren Ave. 

1050 Homewood Dr. 
255 Sagamore Dr. 

85 Allen St. 

30 Bowdoin St. 

15 Wilson St. 

201 Park St. 

39 Mystic Valley Pkwy. 
66A N. State St. 

20 Jefferson Ave. 

6 Church St. 

8 Lyle Rd. 

218 Aldine St. 

32 Hazelton Dr. 

549 E. 16th St. 

163 Summit Dr. 

91 Jewett Pkwy. 

118 Pleasant St. 

209 Stevens Ave. 

29 Beacon St. 

66 New St. 

153-32 Sanford Ave. 
557 Myrtle Ave. 

113 Chestnut St. 

21 Gorham Rd. 

11 Mt. Pleasant St. 

568 Dor emus Ave. 

Wellesley, Mass. 

Lakewood, Ohio 
Rochester, N. Y. 
Greenfield, Mass. 
Maplewood, N. J. 
Glen Rock, N. J. 
Ridgefield Park, N. J. 
Winchester, Mass. 
Concord, N. H. 
White Plains, N. Y. 

Bradford, Mass. 
New Britain, Conn. 

Rochester, N. Y. 
White Plains, N. Y. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Rochester, N. Y. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 
Fairhaven, Mass. 
Portland, Me. 
Middletown, N. Y. 
Huntington, L. I., N. Y. 
Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 
Woodbridge, N. J. 
Andover, Mass. 
Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Winchester, Mass. 
Glen Rock, N. J. 


Carol Emma Hubbard 

52 Mountain Ave. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Harriet Hull 

35 Piedmont St. 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Mary Jennie Kiely 

R. F. D. No. 2 


Edith Brayton Ladd 

25 Crane St. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Janet Louise Lang 

48 Oakland Rd. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Doris Jean Lathrop 

231 E. Genesee St. 

Auburn, N. Y. 

Helen Ruth Lawrence 

18 Shattuck St. 

Greenfield, Mass. 

Elsa Barbara Lown 

44 Letters St. 

Putnam, Conn. 

Geraldyne Adele Lynch 

331 Ames St. 

Lawrence, Mass. 

Alice Louise McCutcheon 

-7*70 Cleveland Ave. 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Patricia Ann McDonald 

32 Maple Ter. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Adele Corey Marshall 

48 N. Pleasant St. 


Sara Orne Martenis 

Jessie Weekes Matthew 

29 Hobson St. 

Springfield, Mass. 

Deborah Mayo 

7 Main St. 


Shirley Jane Metcalfe 

49 Hillside Ave. 

Chatham, N. J. 

Mary Suzanne Milholland 

314 Hillside Ave. 

Douglaston, L. I., N. Y. 

Charlotte Eileen Miller 

110 E. State St. 


Margaret Anna Montgomery 

366 Broadway 

Newburgh, N. Y. 

Geraldine Bertha Mosher 

25 Tatem St. 

Putnam, Conn. 

Barbara Elizabeth Mower 

11 Union St. 

Lebanon, N. H. 

Mary Carol Nelson 

152 Pine Ridge Rd. 

30 Edgewood Rd. 

Waban, Mass. 

Helen Anita Nordenholt 

Chatham, N. J. 

Elsa Christine Norgaard 

Riverside Rd. 

Unionville, Conn. 

Ruth Hope Packard 

113 Union St. 

East Walpole, Mass. 

Evelyn Gertrude Parent 

126 High St. 

Berlin, N. H. 

Jeanne Elizabeth Pearson 

Case St. 


Denise Clarice Peloquin 

96 E. Quincy St. 

North Adams, Mass. 

Lucia Dewey Powell 

51 Washington St. 


Marilyn Jane Reynolds 

41 Columbus Ave. 

Northampton, Mass. 

Helen Golden Rice 

15 Colton Rd. 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Evelyn Stuart Robinson 

Hudson View Pk. 

Peekskill, N. Y. 

Helen Dickson Rothery 

140 Unadilla Rd. 

Ridgewood, N. J. 

Mary Catherine Ruby 

815 Arlington St. 

York, Pa. 

Allison June Sanford 

25 Croton Ave. Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Margaret Powell Shaub 

Muriel Luella Simm 

80 High St. 

Woodbridge, N. J. 

Shirley Shannon Simpson 

23 Francis St. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Jane Burniston Skillman 

Marjorie Mabel Smith 

Observatory St. 

Belle Mead, N. J. 

Mary Thomas Stetson 

15'A Woodlawn Ave. 

Albany, N. Y. 

Marie Luise Stockmayer 

254 Union Ave. 

Rutherford, N. J. 

Janet Elisabeth Sutliffe 

10 Trinity Pi. West Hempstead, L. I., N. Y. 

Barbara Grace Turkington 

63 Locust St. 

Reading, Mass. 

Virginia Louise Vaughn 

Fells Rd. 

Essex Fells, N. J. 

Elaine Glenn Wadlund 

160 Clearfield Rd. 

Wethersfield, Conn. 

Margaret Alice Waller 

148 W. 7th Ave. 

Roselle, N. J. 

Barbara Goulding Warren 

147 Central St. 

Auburn, Mass. 

Barbara Anna Wells 

R. F. D. No. 4 


Helen Lee West 

247 Hillcrest Ave. 

Trenton, N. J. 

Margaret Beach Whittlesey 

56 Aubrey Rd. 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Doris Natalie Wick ware 

13 Forest Rd. 

Madison, N. J. 

Elinor Wiesing 

15 Thomas St. 

Holyoke, Mass. 

Dorothy Pegram Williams 

181 Dean St. 

Taunton, Mass. 

Norma Christine Winberg 

47 Tower St. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Doris Louise Wolff 

60 Prospect St. 

Madison, N. J. 

Elizabeth Frances Wolfington 

811 Earlington Rd. 

Penfield, Pa. 

Audrey Hope Wouters 

43 Myrtle Ave. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Alida Johanna Zeeman 

96 S. Main St. 




Marion Elizabeth Anderson 

6 Park Ave. 

Portland, Me. 

Alice Janet Austin 

21 Monmouth Rd. 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Mary Lewis Baker 

1425 Wendell St. 

Lima, Ohio 

Adelaide Emma Barrett 

Valley Rd. 

Katonah, N. Y. 

Grace Esther Barry 

3 Norway Rd. 

Milton, Mass. 

Hope Barton 

236 Grandview Ter. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Bernice Emma Benedict 


Myrtle Bestick 

1160 Pleasant St. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Elizabeth Carhart Blanchard 

1503 Fourth Ave. 

Asbury Park, N. J. 

Elm a Wilson Boyer 

34 Walnut St. 

Haddonfield, N. J. 

Mary Charlotte Brehaut 

157 Central St. 

Hingham, Mass. 

Elisabeth Ellen Brown 

5 Dartmouth St. 

Concord, N. H. 

Margaret Dorothy Buscher 

11 Quintard Ave. 

Old Greenwich, Conn. 

Jean Dougherty Butterfield 

146 Forest Hill Rd. 

West Orange, N. J. 

Frances Marian Cady 

57 South St. 


Joan Lucile Calley 

45 Arlwyn Rd. 

Belmont, Mass. 

Nina Corinne Camuti 

249 E. Devonia Ave. 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Helen Glendola Cass 

West Glover 

Ann Amelia Clark 

27 Sagamore Rd. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Ruth Gertrude Clendenin 

63 N. Fourth St. 

Hamburg, Pa. 

Mary Elizabeth Clough 

Woodstock, N. Y. 

Ann Nevius Curtis 

Cold Hill 

Granby, Mass. 

Donna Ellen Dailey 

866 Osceola St. 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Jean Maria Dermott 

70 Washington Circle 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Elinor Louise Dickie 

177 N. 18th St. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Clarice Lea Dionne 

13 Clapp St. 

Walpole, Mass. 

Mary Louise Eimer 

267 W. 90th St. 

New York, N. Y. 

Joy Frances Ewing 

164 W. Hortter St. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Margaret Ann Fell 

612 Fairmont Ave. 

Westfield, N. J. 

Elaine George 

671 Westminster Rd. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Jane Frances Giblin 

144 Battle Ave. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Elizabeth Jean Goldbach 

19330 Frazier Dr. 

Rocky River, Ohio 

Lois Read Grandy 

3598 Antisdale Ave. 

Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

Lois Adele Grimm 

4 Gates Circle 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Viola May Guthrie 

150 Central Ave. 

Baldwin, L. I., N. Y. 

Nancy Elizabeth Hall 

26 St. Paul St. 


Elizabeth Beatrice Hamann 

478 Woodstock Ave. 

Stratford, Conn. 

Elizabeth Roberta Harlow 

49 River St. 

Sidney, N. Y. 

Louise Francis Henofer 

110 Summit Rd. 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Ellen Elizabeth Holt 

257 Pleasant St. 

Laconia, N. H. 

Helen Stone Hooley 

209 Hempstead Ave. 

Rockville Centre, L. I.. N. Y. 

Sarah Luana Hooper 

36 Far view Ave. 

Danbury, Conn. 

Marjorie Frances Hughes 

9 Duryea Rd. 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Susan Hulings 

947 Boulevard 

Westfield, N. T. 

Grace Alice Illwitzer 

Roland Rd. and Erie St. 

Irvington-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Patricia Louise Kane 

179-21 Tudor Rd. 

Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. 

Jean Elisabeth MacDonald 

374 S. Main St. 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Dorothy Jane McGinnis 

724 Linden Pi. 

Cranford, N. J. 

Virginia Kinzie McKinley 

P. O. Box 525 


Dorothy Marie Menard 

51 Bellevue Ave. 


Helen Weston Miller 

11 Dewey Ave. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

- Dorothy Elizabeth Milligan 

228 Coudert Pi. 

South Orange, N. J. 

Shirley Faith Minkler 

68 Court St. 


Ruth May Montgomery 

52 Fort Ave. 

Pawtuxet Neck, R. I. 

Jane Oliphant 

89 Maple St. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

June Angus Perry 

20 Ogden Ave. 

White Plains, N. Y. 


Barbara Holt Pierce 

40 Oak St. 


Lucille Plasman 

6 Ashland Ave. 

Manchester, Mass. 

Leonore Wallace Pockman 

355 N. Village Ave. 

Rockville Centre, L. I., N. Y. 

Virginia Sampson Poole 

124 Somerset Ave. 

Taunton, Mass. 

Marion Ella Ray 

Woodland Pk. 

Gorham, N. H. 

Nancy Helen Rindfusz 

11 Cannon St. 

Norwalk, Conn. 

Hope Carolyn Rood 

173 Linnmoore St. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Marcia Sanders 

Shipley Rd., R.F.D. No. 2 Wilmington, Del. 

Louise Taylor Sargent 

16 Kimball St. 

Sanford, Me. 

Lois Helen Schneider 

245 Country Club Rd. 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Margaret Helen Selden 

Garfield St. 


Grace Mitchell Shailer 

27 Camp St. 


Beatrice Louise Simpler 

R. F. D. No. 1 

Glen Mills, Pa. 

Lucene Louise Slayton 

438 Wyoming Ave. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Daphne Smith 

15 Loomis St. 


Virginia Louise Smith 

354 Merriam Ave. 

Leominster, Mass. 

Alice Taylor 

113 Clarewill Ave. 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Ruth Trances Taylor 

9 Burt St. 

Bellows Falls 

Marjorie Jean Tomlinson 

227 Swarthmore Ave. 

Swarthmore, Pa. 

Mary Anthoine Tudbury 

39 Bowdoin St. Newton Highlands, Mass. 

Sarah Clark Tyler 

237 Roselawn Ave., N. 

E. Warren, Ohio 

Alice MacNair Voorhees 

221 Grant Ave. 

New Brunswick, N. J. 

Leonie Rose Vuoto 

605 Wolcott Hill Rd. 

Wethersfield, Conn. 

Dorothy Jane Watson 

15 Sound View Dr. 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

Virginie Winifred Witte 

2 Devon Rd. Rockville Centre, L. I., N. Y. 

Margaret Elizabeth Woods 

12 Glenwood Rd. 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Barbara York 

140 Sycamore St. 

Somerville, Mass. 


Anne Peirce Anthony 

19 Balcarres Rd. 

West Newton, Mass. 

June Muriel Archibald 

56 Fairfield St. 

Brockton, Mass. 

Betty May Attenhofer 

1175 Sumner Ave. 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

Denise Blanche Aubuchon 

179 Clarendon St. 

Fitchburg, Mass. 

Jean Elinor Baillie 

11 Webster Ave. 

Hanover, N. H. 

Beatrice Marguerite Barrett 

92 Locust Ave. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Mary Bidwell 

9 Putnam Rd. 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Jane Taylor Botsford 

16 Tillinghast Pi. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Helen Marjorie Bouck 

5 Darroch Rd. 

Delmar, N. Y. 

Peggy Elizabeth Bowles 

Guilford, Conn. 

Bettie Helen Boyce 

100 Spear St. 


Elizabeth Ellen Brigham 

93 Adams St. 


Margaret Collins Bullock 

334 Windemere Ave. 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

Virginia Lyle Carpenter 

48 Woodland Ave. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Mildred Elizabeth Carson 

167 Davis Ave. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Georgia Rice Childs 

Middle Rd. 

Bayport, L. I., N. Y. 

Virginia Elizabeth Clemens 

31 Maple St. 

Milford, Conn. 

Muriel Emily Clifford 

1710 Ave. A 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

Carolyn Ann Cole 

19 Newton Ave. 

Baldwin, L. I., N. Y. 

Barbara Ann Counsell 

44 Spring St. 

St. Johnsbury 

Nancy Louise Cowgill 

131 Dartmouth St. 

Rockville Centre, L. I., N. Y. 

Natalie Frances Dane 

76 Chester Rd. 

Belmont, Mass. 

Jeanne Sylvia deCoutouly 

35 Woodcliff Dr. 

Madison, N. J. 

Ruth Jean DeLong 

37 N. Warner St. 

Woodbury, N. J. 

Phyllis Lawes Dodds 

62 Alfred Stone Rd. 

Providence, R. I. 

Margaret Dounce 

211-26 34th Rd. 

Bayside, L. I., N. Y. 

Margaret'Melissa Derby Dunham 

561 N. Broadway 

Yonkers, N. Y. 

Margaret Knowles Ferry 

12 Birch wood Ave. 

East Orange, N. J. 


Virginia Fairfield Fisher 

115 Messenger St. 

St. Albans 

Margaret Matheson Fiske 

519 Laurel Ave. 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

Dorothy Esther Forsythe 

169 N. 18th St. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Dorothy Betty Freese 

245 Scarsdale Rd. 

Crestwood, N. Y. 

Isabel Boileau Grier 

130 Davis St. 

Hamden, Conn. 

Lois Edmire Groben 

85 W. Oakwood PI. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Ruth Mona Guillan 

8840 205th St. 

Hollis, N. Y. 

Ellen Olga Gundersen 

99 Ulster Ave. 

Saugerties, N. Y. 

Helen Scott Haldt 

Vernon Lane 

MoyIan-Rose Valley, Pa. 

Elizabeth Hanzsche 

Prospect and Spring St. Trenton, N. J. 

Sophie Carol Hartman 

407 Irvington Ave. 

S. Orange, N. J. 

Elaine Beatrice Herron 

45 Redfield St. 

Rye, N. Y. 

Mary Elizabeth Hickcox 

17 Cutler Knoll 

Watertown, Conn. 

Barbara Barton Higham 

Wild Acres 

Malvern, Pa. 

Dorothy Preston Hood 

921 Madison Ave. 

New York, N. Y. 

Janet Betty Hooker 

24 Ruskin St. 

West Roxbury, Mass. 

Sally Lou Hovey 

58 Ellenton Ave. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Barbara Johnson 

85 Linnmoore St. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Charlotte Heafford Johnson 

489 Norton Pkwy. 

New Haven, Conn. 

Jean Elizabeth Jordan 

439 Lowell Ave. 

Newtonville, Mass. 

Ruth Mildred Kelly 

33 Berkeley Rd. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Katherine Kurtz 

17 Ogden Ave. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Gertrude Lacey 

25 Vernon Pkwy. 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Alice Mary Landis 

31 Barnard Ave. 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Helen Lewin 

36 Union St. 

Nantucket, Mass. 

Carol Brown Lewthwaite 

13 Bar Beach Rd. 


Washington, L. I., N. Y. 

Constance Jordan Linde 

108 Magnolia Ave. 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Doris Magee 

91 Poplar St. 

Garden City, L. I., N. Y. 

Frances Emily Majoros 

105 Brambach Rd. 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Winifred Mergendahl 

75 Lowell Ave. 

Newtonville, Mass. 

Gloria Elaine Merritt 

130 Rogers Ave. 

West Springfield, Mass. 

Margery Ruth Miller 

18 Pelham Dr. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Marjorie Bates Monroe 

76 Taylor St. 

Pittsfield, Mass' 

Martha Clark Newton 

Bethmour Rd. 

Bethany, Conn. 

Helen Clark Northrop 

Berkshire School 

Sheffield, Mass. 

Carolyn Prudence Ohlander 

18 Jefferson Rd. 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Cecile Mary Rose Quesnel 

West Salisbury 

Mary Burton Ramsey 

620 E. Willow Grove Ave. 

Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

Eine Mary Ranta 

R. F. D. No. 2 


Eleanor Reier 

744 Fair acres Ave. 

Westfield, N. J. 

Mary Elizabeth Rixford 

East Highgate 

Barbara Dean Roberts 

1635 Bennett St. 

Utica, N. Y. 

Donna Reed Rogers 

2925 Crescent Dr. 

Warren, Ohio 

Patricia Vere Rogers 


Maui, Hawaii 

Helen Gilman Rotch 

33 Mont Vernon St. 

Milford, N. H. 

Louise Amanda Sanborne 

Elm St. 

Harrington Park, N. J. 

Elizabeth Boylston Scherholz 

308 N. Arlington Ave. East Orange, N. J. 

Kathryn Juliet Sempepos 

134 Lincoln Ave. 

Sayville, L. I., N. Y. 

Janet Lee Sheldon 

118 W. Broad St. 

Falls Church, Va. 

Barbara Helen Skinner 

Storrs, Conn. 

Rita Helen Smith 

21 Walnut St. 

Sellersville, Pa. 

Edith Caroline Southgate 

17 Wayne St. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Carolyn Cressey Stanwood 

141 Main St. 

Gorham, Me. 

Dorothy Elaine Stewart 

High St. 

Chelmsford, Mass. 

Katharine Taylor Streit 

4427 Unruh St. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rachael Caroline Swarthout 

70 Broad St. 

Hamilton, N. Y. 

Elva Amaret Tarbell 

38 Parker St. 

Winchester, N. H. 


Ruth Ann Thomas 
Marion Jennette Thompson 
Carol Elizabeth Turner 
Ruth Guernsey Vedder 
Elisabeth vonThurn 
Beth Marilyn Warner 
Barbara Kasper White 
Mary Jane Whitman 
Eleanor Lena Wilcox 
Louise Copley Wilkin 
Anne Elizabeth Willis 
Doris Ellen Wolff 
Lenore Elisabeth Wolff 
Rita Mary Wood 
Virginia Ingram Wynn 
Evelyn Greene Young 
Marian Elizabeth Young 

26 Benson St. 

38 Collinwood Rd. 
464 Heywood Ave. 

218 School St. 

39 Main St. 

171 Elm St. 

103 Tyler St. 

R. F. D. No. 1 
Clinton St. 

8 Union St. 

8001 Colonial Rd. 
60 Prospect St. 

63 Court St. 

105 S. High St. 

R. F. D. No. 1 
33 Wilmar Ter. 

Bloomfield, N. J. 
Maplewood, N. J. 
Orange, N. J. 
Schoharie, N. Y. 
Belmont, Mass. 
Middle Granville, N. Y. 
New Canaan, Conn. 
Wollaston, Mass. 
Montgomery, N. Y. 
Manchester, Mass. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Madison, N. J. 
West Chester, Pa. 
S. Starksboro 
Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

(October 1, 1939) 

Seniors. 84 

Juniors. 88 

Sophomores. 83 

Freshmen. 102 



New York. 83 

New Jersey. 7 2 

Massachusetts. 62 

Vermont. 54 

Connecticut. 37 

Pennsylvania. 1 7 

New Hampshire. 1 3 

Ohio. 7 

Maine. 4 

Rhode Island. 3 

Delaware. 2 

Minnesota. 1 

Virginia. 1 

Hawaii. 1 


Degrees Conferred in l94o 




William Allen Neilson 


Frederick Howard Bryant 
Charles Nelson Pray 
Allen Robert Sturtevant 


Edward James Rogers 


Henry Hallam Tweedy 


Helen Ormsbee 


Lewis George Allbee, A.B. 1936 
Archille Henry Biron, A.B. (Clark U.) 1932 
Virginia Alice Daire, B.A. (Wellesley) 1928 
Helen Emma Davis, B.A. (Smith Coll.) 1932 
Catharine Ida Dawson, B.A. (Westhampton Coll.) 1933 
James Franklin Dickinson, A.B. (Colgate) 1939 
Robert Mitchell Dinsmore, B.A. (Harvard) 1916 
Shirley Carelene Durr, B.A. (Conn. Coll, for Women) 1936 
Virginia Elizabeth Easler, A.B. 1935 
Henry Alexandre Ryan, B.A. (LeMoyne Coll.) 1937 
Winifred Stephens Sudborough, B.A. (Kansas City U.) 1917 


Alexander Brown, B.S. (R. I. State Coll.) 1938 
Robert Mac Ross, A.B. 1938 
Helene Bernard Sears, B.S. 1934 


Chester Gordon Livingston 


James Robert Akers 
Robert Tracy Alden 
Robert Christian Anderson f 
Norman Roundy Atwood 
Richard Miller Barclay 
William Blackmore 

Winston John Boudreau 
Grover Murray Burrows 
Lewis Homer Canedy 
Warren Seaman Clark f 
Almy Darling Coggeshall 
Elbert Charles Cole, Jr. 


George Foster Cook 

Edward King Morse 

James Arnold Cornwall 

Franklin Woodman Myers 

Frederic Laurence Davis 

Wayne Meredith Nelson 

George Robert Davis 

Edward Lindsay Newcomb 

Edward Josland Drew 

Francis Raymond Nitchie, Jr. * 1 f f 

Gordon Edward Emerson, Jr. 

Donald James Noonan 

Charles Morton English]! t 6 1 T 

William Albert Onion, Jr. 

Paul Sigurd Eriksson 

Edward Franklin Ormsby 

Woodford Gordon Fickett 

Robert Frederick Pickard 

John Haines Finley 

Bronislaw Stanley PisKORf 

David Joseph FitzGerald 

Robert Douglass Post 

John Bethel FitzGerald 

Loring Withee Pratt 2 

David Tyler Goodell 

Albert Profy 

Jess Halford Gordon 

Edward John Reichert 

Frederick Jacob Grab 

Charles Stephen Rumbold 

Robert Howard Grant 

Stanley Burdette Saunders 

Leonard Charles Halnon 

Herbert George Schoepke f 

Talbot Fancher Hamlin 

William Blase Shannon 

Arthur Marshall Jamieson 

James Cunningham Smith, 2 nd 

Arthur Francis Jaques 

Donald Taylor Spore 

Marvin Leland Johnson 

John Paul Stabile 

James Malcolm Judd 

Charles Frederick Straight f 

Ray Henry Kiely 

Ralph Orville Swope 

James Edward King 

Royce Wadsworth Tabor 

Senatro Dominick LaBella 3 

Kenneth Loren Temple 

Edward Joseph Langey 

Osgood Tower 

Glenn Hubert Leggett, Jr. 

Adam William Tupka, Jr. 

George Forest Lewin 

James Alexander Twohey! 

Curtis Fonvielle McDowell 

John Smock VanDoren, Jr. 

Cameron McGRAwf 8 1 f 

Patrick Thomas Vartuli 

John Mulcore Mahoney 

Eugene Clinton Winslow 

Lawrence Philip Marsh 

Philip Capell Wright 

William Granville Meader, Jr. 

Harold Ivus Wyman 

Stanley Jay Moore 

Edward Stuart Yates 

James Edwin Morrow, Jr.2 

Robert Louis Zurbach 


As of the Class of 1939 

Joseph Munden Trask, Jr., A.B. 



Dorothy Jane Acker f 

Betsey Wolcott Barber 

Elisabeth vanSweringen Allen | a ° 

Deborah Bardwell 

Bertina Ansart 

Florence Marianne Barnard 

Catharine Jane Appleton 

Beverly Barton ! 5 

Alice Lillie Atwood 

Priscilla Marion Bateson f If 

Priscilla Belcher f If 

Lucille Olivia Jenkins 2 

Kathleen Lorraine Brokaw 

Olive MacKinnon Jenne 

Elizabeth Anne Bucher 

Doris Reeves Jones 

Janet Lappin Buehn 

Margaret Mabel Jones 

Marjorie Norma Burditt 

Doris Elizabeth Keffer 

Pauline Alice Carleton 

Margaret Jane Kielman 

Elizabeth Carpenter f 1 If 

Esther Lavinia Korn 

Claire Wilson Chapin 

Clare Louise Lull 

Elizabeth Clark Cook 

Mary Elinore McDermott io 

Frances Ellsworth Cornwall! [ t 4 1 [ 

Alice Irene McGaughy ! 2 

Geraldine Margaret Dansereau 

Patricia May 

Mary Elizabeth Donati 

Elizabeth May Miller 

Louise Elizabeth Dorchester 

Helen Elizabeth Nichols ! 2 

Helen Dorothea Doyle 

Elaine Frances Nickerson p 

Mildred'Ruth Falkenbury 

Sally Birdseye Nothnagle 

Laura Gertrude Fenn 

Irene Herma Pak 

Edith Chancellor Finlay 

Barbara Newell Peek 

Betty Forman 

Barbara Halladay Phelps 

Elinor Adelaide Ganley 

Hazel Mary Phelps 9 

Elizabeth Maris Garrett f 

Alma Edith Pierce 

Dorothy Ellen Gates! 

Barbara Jane Plumer 

Verna Abbie George 

Marjorie Emma Poor 

Janet Maude Gilbert! 

Ruth Olive Raymond 

Lois Dorothea Gillette 

Ellen Edith Rhodes 

Marjorie Tobey Gooch 

Martha Elizabeth Robertson 

Louise Hargreaves Gove 

Jean Louise Rose 

Page Randolph Grosenbaugh*!^ 

Jean Edna Steel 

Audrey Hargreaves 

Pearl Edith Stevens 

Margaret Allen Heald 

Catherine Claris Stock 

Ruth Olivia Heig 

Jean MacAbee Sweeny 

Elaine Severance Hodges 

Martha Evelyn Taylor 

Roberta Elizabeth Hope 

Virginia Gaylord Tiffany 

Evelyn Russella Hopper 

Constance Cecile Trottier 

Phyllis Kitchel Hubbard 

Betsey Barney White 

Margaret Elizabeth Hull 

Lois Porter Whittier 

Mary Hull 

Faith Shelford Wohnus 

Eloise Lena Jenkins! 

Phoebe Edes Wyman 

Jeanette Muriel Zeluff 

11 Valedictory Honors 

6 Honors in English 

*Salutatory Honors 

6 Honors in French 

JDegree conferred Magna cum Laude 

7 Honors in Latin 

jDegree conferred cum Laude 

8 High Honors in Music 

1 High Honors in Biology 

9 Honors in Music 

2 Honors in Biology 

10 Honors in Sociology 

3 Honors in Drama 

IfPhi Beta Kappa 

4 High Honors in Economics 




Advanced Standing. 27 

Advisers. 31, 32 

Advisory Board. 3 

Alumni. 41, 89 

American Literature. 43 

Appendix. 79 

Applications. 23 

Athletics. 18,22 

Attendance Statistics. 100,107 

Band. 69 


Biology. 44 

Board. 19 

Bread Loaf. 17 

Bulletins. 40 

Campus. 18 

Certification. 24, 23 

Chapel Services. 21 

Chemistry. 43 

Choir. 69 

Coeducation. 16 

College Board Examinations.. . 23, 24 
Comprehensive Examinations. . 34 

Contemporary Civilization... 47 

Corporation Committees. 6 

Curriculum. 31 

Degrees.16, 31, 37 

Degrees Conferred in 1940 ... 108 

Departments. 32, 43 

Doctorate of Modern Languages 38 

Dormitories. 19 

Drama and Public Speaking... 48 

Dramatics. 18 

Drawing and Surveying. 49 

Economics. 49 

Education. 31 

Employment. 29 

Endowment. 16 

English. 33 

Entertainment Course. 20 

Examinations. 34 

Examinations for College Em 

trance.24, 23, 27 





Extra courses. 

. . 28, 32 

Extracurricular Activities. . 

. . 21 





Field of Planned Study .... 

3 2 

Fine Arts. 



French . 


Freshman Requirements.... 


Freshman Week. 


Future Plans. 


Geology and Geography. . . 




Glee Clubs. 




Graduate Students. 


Graduate Work. 

•• * 7 > 37 




Health Measures. 




History of College. 

. . 13, 80 

Home Economics. 







.. 64 

Language Schools. 

• • 17. 3 8 





Loan Funds. 

. . 30, 86 



Middlebury College Press . . 


M. I. T. Plan. 


Mountain Campus. 







. . 21, 22 

Phi Beta Kappa. 





Physical Education. 


• 21 > 1 2 > 73 


. 74 

Political Science. 

. 75 

President and Fellows. . 

. 4, 16 


. 3 °. 8 7 

Progressive Education Associa' 


. 2 5 


. 5 1 


. 4 ° 

Purpose of College. 

. 16 


. 3 1 


. 21 


. 19, 28 


. 34 


. 2 9 > 8 5 


Scholastic Aptitude Tests. 26 

Sociology. 76 

Sororities. 22 

Spanish. 77 

Sports. 22 

Student Government. 22 

Summer Schools. 17, 38 

Transcripts. 28 

Trustees. 4, 16 

Tuition. 28 

Undergraduates, list of. gz'io-j 

Vocational Guidance. 17 

Winter Carnival. 20 





15 —Monday, Freshman Week begins. 

16-17—Tuesday-Wednesday, Registration. 

18 —Thursday (9:30 a.m.) President’s Ad¬ 

dress, Mead Memorial Chapel. 

19 —Friday (8:00 a.m.) Recitations begin. 


25 —Saturday, Alumni Homecoming Day. 

15 —Saturday, Football Holiday. 

27 —Thursday, Thanksgiving Day Holiday. 


19 —Friday (11:00 a.m.) 

1942 Christmas 

January Recess 

6 —Tuesday (8:00 a.m.) 

23-30—Friday-Friday, Mid-year Examinations. 

30 —Friday, First Semester ends. 


2 —Monday, (8:00 a . m .) Second Semester 


20-22—Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Winter 
Carnival Holidays. 


20 —Friday (11:00 a.m.) f Spring 

31 —Tuesday (8:00 a.m.) \ Recess 


16-17—Saturday-Sunday Junior Week Holidays. 

26 —Tuesday, Classes end. 

27 —Wednesday, Comprehensive Examina¬ 

tions for Seniors and Undergraduate 
Reading Period begin. 

30 —Saturday, Memorial Day Holiday. 

1-2 —Monday-Tuesday, Comprehensive Ex¬ 

aminations for Seniors and Under¬ 
graduate Reading Period continued. 

3-10 —Wednesday-Wednesday, Final Exami¬ 

13 —Saturday, Class Day. 

14 —Sunday, Baccalaureate. 

15 —-Monday, Commencement. 

■ l94i-i94z 





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